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in 2010 with funding from 
St. Joseph's College, New York 

St. Joseph's 
College for Women 


Winter 1962 

''• •'^^-^^"■^ C.U£Gf 

St. Joseph's College 
for Women 

24") Clinton Avituk- 
Brooklyn '3. New ^'ork 





Dora C. Aligns 


Nettie R. McKenna '54 

Lucille Granfort Waters '36 

Joan Capparell 52 

Janice Albert! '54 

Grace Byrne Hill 21 

Sister Grace Maria Dolan '45 


is published 
three times a year. 


Record Enrollment Spurs Expansion 

Views ol the Collegi 


Theology and F\i-t<iiii;ilisin 

An Alumna's Look at Working Wives. 
Educational TV. and Radio. 

Till' Arnold l.iind Lecture 

Tlic Century Cluh 

Covelle Newcomb Donates Painting. . . 

Names Make News 

Vital Statistics 

r inin llic President s Desk 

I HONT COVER: SisU'r ^liriain Hoiiora Corr 5/ tplls kindi'rgarl 
children. Regina Murphy. FJizabelh Ijandri and Francis Ficari 
(son of Clare Arnold Ficcara '5/) ahoitl ih- Arliu-nl Ctindlp in if 
College Chapel. 

Record Enrollment Spurs Expansion 

Four Story Building to nave library, classrooms, language 
lao., audio visual room, student's lounge and cafeteria. 

FINANCED BY A system of pledges similar to the method used in 
the Diocesan Building Campaign, the alumnae, students and friends 

of St. Joseph s College for Women hope to erect a new building. With 
a minimum goal of $400,000 to be realized by May 1965. Sister Vincent 
Therese has already sought the help of the alumnae and their response has 
been gratifying. 

Most of the alumnae are amazed to discover that the latest addition to 
St. Joseph's is the quadrangular main Ijuilding which was erected in 1950 
It would be unrealistic to assume that the same physical plant which housed 
200 girls in 1950 can supply the needs of 560 girls in 1965. To avoid the 
unhappy alternative of turning away hundreds of qualified students, the 
College must expand. 

We call upon our alumnae, therefore, to help us make the expansion 
program a success. There will be many who cannot take an active part in 
assisting the drive. I he commitments of family life, work and other service 
are understandable. (Indeed we would bo worried if these did not exist 
at all.) From this number we ask a genuine interest and the cooperation 
that their ingenuity will suggest. 

For those who can take a more active part there will be the clerical, 
typing and mailing jobs that lh<' pledge system of fund raising entails. 
If you can giv<- us some of your time let us know immetliately. so ttiat wlxii 
the Memorial ['base of the campaign begins in January wi' will be organized 

for success. Library -St ' 

2-15 Clinton Avenue. T/iis is the house that the 
Sisters of St. Joseph purchased in 1918 when the 
quarters of their two year old college at 29> \\'os/i- 
ington Avenue proved incideciuate. U was from 
this house that the first class of twelve students 
graduated in 1920. Of all the huildinqs on Clinton 
Avenue. 2-15 is perhaps most dear to the alumnae. 
Today this huilding houses the chapel, the parlors. 
the guest dining rooms and the reception rooms. 

Campus Clinton Avenue. A wintry view of the 
outdoor stage which is dedicated to the memory 
of the late Archhishop Thomas E. Molloy. Situ- 
ated at the far end of the Campus on Clinton 
Avenue, this outdoor stage n\ahes an impres.tive 
setting for the A/ass of the Holy Cthost. Baccalaii 
reate, Class Day and Commencement e.xercises. 


243 Clinton Avenue. This quadrangular 
shaped budding erected in /930 houses class- 
rooms, labs, administrative offices, alumnae 
room, auditorium and extra-curricular club 

236 Clinton Avenue. This is the faculty house 
for the priests who teach at St. Joseph's Col- 
lege. Many will remember when parish priests 
were able to dedicate part of their day to 
teaching at St. Joseph's College. Numbered 
among these priest teachers were the late 
Archbishop Thomas E. Molloy, Monsignor 
William T. Dillon, Monsignor Francis X. 
Fitz Gibbons. Monsignor Joseph Wiest, 
Father Charles Diviney and Father William 
Granger Ryan. Today, the part-time teacher 
can no longer supply the needs of the large 
student body. 

•^kin 'Vaji.. 

"- * i»ii >^ 

2(>') Clinton Avenue. Since its pur- 
chase in 1036 this four-story brown- 
stone house has served as a library 
for St. Josepfi's C^olleqe students. Al- 
though the present library is recog- 
nized as one of the best in the country 
among the women's colleges, the 
growth of the student body has made 
it essential to expand library facil 

/ /icoloiflan Views Man 

At a rcceixl mccliiiq of the unAcrgmcluales. RoverenA Paul /:. McKeerer 
Irau'd the parallelism between the last Vatican Council and the present Ecu 
menical Council which he summarized in his cor\cluding paragraphs as lollows: 

The most impxirtant single meaninc of the last 92 years is the effectiveness 
of the authority of the Chiirrh. T\vs is to disrrifio the cause, and not to pene- 
trate the effect. Put it all toCetlxr — the pliilosophlral. the political, the social ancf 
scholarly achievements — the emergence of Catholic action — all these achieve- 
ments—what is their deeper meaning? I believe the Catholic of today realizes 
more profoundly than the Catholic before the First X'atican Council the 
theological dimension of man's existence. Theology, that Queen of Sciences, is 
the great mediator which joins faith and reason, and shows so clearly the 
continuity between man's natural endowment and his supernatural goal. It is a 
mediator because it not only shows the relevance of man's reason to the under- 
standing of faith, but because it also shows the relevance of faith to the under- 
standing of reason. Theology insists that man be taken e.xistentially — that is. 
as he concretely exists — and he concretely exists as a being with a natural body 
and soul called to the supernatural life of grace. The life of grace means the 
life of God Himself in the soul, and everyone is called to that life, and there 
is no other inner meaning to life. 

Saint Thomas More once wrote a book called Utopia, in which he exercises 
his ability for deep satire. Disgusted with the world around him. he tried to 
show how man could live on the natural level of existence if he followed certain 
rules. His inner thought was that if man could live such a life on the natural 
plane, he should obviously be able to do better with the aid of grace and revela- 
tion. An effective literary device, but that is all it is. Man cannot live on a 
natural plane; he could have, had he not given Adam the life of grace, but he 
did. and it was lost, and the human fact is incomprehensible with realizing that 
man now lives and always has lived with the call of God hovering over his spirit. 

Before the Vatican Council, many Catholic thinkers of the 1 9th Century 
lost the sense of the absolute relevance of theology to the understanding of the 
human situation. There were Catholic philosophers who evolved systems of 
thought as if theology didn't exist. They forgot that theology has grasp of the 
essential truth, which is the inner dynamism of man's interior life as effected 
by the call to grace. Some of these philosophers said that human reason could 
not know truth with certainty. They were known as Fidelists and Traditional- 
ists. They forgot the relevance of the theological truth that man's reason can 
know truth. Others were convinced that the human mind and reason were so 
powerful that they could penetrate into the inner meaning of the great Christian 
mysteries, like th<- Trinity and the Incarnation. They forgot the theological truth 
that the human mind is incapable of comprehending fully the divine mysteries. 
The Church, in the First X'atican Council, swept away these errors, and cleaned 
up the debris of a century. It was by no accident that the one theologian who 
untlerslood %\ell what theology meant to reason and what reason meant to 
theology, was singled out for praise. Indeed the deepest praise of all. because 
Saint Thomas doctrine was the heart and soul of the Church leaching at 
Vatican I with respect to faith and reason. 

Today the informed Catholic knows the theological dimension of man s 
existence. He doesn t thereby feel absolved of using his powers carefully to know 
natural truth, like science and history: to the contrary, he knows better than ever 
that ihi-re is no substitute for hard work in the intellectual sphere. But he does 
know that when you discuss philosophy, economics, sociology, and all the disci- 
plines which deal with man as man. theology acts in a positive and negative way 
to shed light and provide guidance. Positively if prisents man with the truths of 
faith, and bids him try to understand their relevance: negatively it strikes down 
errors which are incompatible with faith. Theology forbids us to speculate about 
man as if in a vacuum: it insists we look at man as he really is. 

An Alumna\ 

When Pat Dcvine McMacken '-1 
read "A i^ew Look at W'ortin. 
W'icps" in America she disagree' 
so completely with the author 
thesis that she felt compelled i 
write a letter to the editor. Fathc 
Thurston Davis. Editor of .\meric 
thought so highly of Pat s letter tht 
he printed it. i^ow we reprint it an 
hope that some more of the alumna 
will write and let us knoii' the 
thoughts on this subject. 

TO THE EDITOR: "A New Look i 
Working Wives could be a call fc 
a fresh defense of the vocation < 
marriage. I think I may be typic; 
of many wives whose great joy is i 
being the heart of the home. I enjo 
being the center of loving, and en 
ating the atmosphere of love I 
which my husband can retreat a(tc 
a day in the sometimes hostile worl 
of business affairs. 

More, I enjoy this as a full-lin 
job. From limited experience. I ha\ 
few good memories of the mori ■ 
ing hours on the "hurr>-up-and-gf 
the - house-in-order - so-we-can-get-d 
work " treadmill or of the other ci 
of the career day. forging throut 
dinner and dishes with all haste. 
Sfjueeze out a few moments of r 
laxation with my husband. In n 
present role — that of a full-tin 
housewife — I am always prepare 
to care for my husband and n 
home. Other obligations or commi 
ments have no precedence. 

Look at Working Wives 

Our marriage partnership is a 
partnership because each of us is 
able to work in his own sphere. As 
head of the home, he is not dis- 
tracted by the countless less-than- 
major decisions for which I, as a 
full-time housewife, have ample 
time. We are free, this way. to make 
the truly major decisions together. 

He is the provider of material 
things for this family. His competi- 
tion in this field does not include 
me. I can listen to his office experi- 
ences and problems without match- 
ing them with accounts of my day 
at the office. 

I have long since come to a deep 
belief in marriage as a vocation, 
C^od s calling, not necessarily allow- 
ing of division into primary and 
secondary. I have never been 
tempted to think of this calling as 
llie only thing left after others have 
been tried and found wanting. I 
was not "stuck" with this life be- 
cause I couldn't make the grade at 
something else. It is my special call- 
ing, my role in life. When I ac- 
cepted the role, I knew it would 
contain hardships and joys, which I 
nave accepte<| equally and with no 
reservations. I did not have a way 
out planned in case I got fwred with 
the menial tasks that go with being 
a housewife. 

On my marriage flay, the |)riesl 
read me the Admonition: 

. . . and if true love iirifl the un- 

selfish spirit of perfect sacrifice 
guide your every action, you can 
expect the greatest measure of 
earthly happiness that may be al- 
lotted to man in this vale of tears. 
I heard in these words a promise that 
is not made to any others than Chris- 
tion married people — not to priests, 
nuns, brothers or those who choose 
the single state. If I would learn 
selflessness — sacrifice — ^ for the love 
of my husband, 1 was promised even 
earthly happiness. It was worth 

As a Catholic college graduate 
with a degree in mathematics and 
economics, I was willing to create 
a "void" in the world of business 
and devote my time to creating a 
love nest." So I reapplied this edu- 
cation to doing the best possible job 
in my new vocation. 

As time went on. I realized thai 
the promise was being fulfilled, and 
earthly happiness was a reality. 
True, the hardships and problems 
came along, too, but the continuing 
sacramental grace of marriage was 
always with us to help us over these 
occasional rough spots. 

It is next to impossible for me to 
believe that my talents, whatever 
thr'y are, are buried in the house 
dust. As a full-time housewife, I am 
happy. I am content, I am fulfilled, 
I am loved and I am in love. 

(Mrs.) Patricia Dcvirta McMackin 
Cincinnati, O/iio 


I Have Known 

The Class of 1961 established a fund 
to subsidize an annual lecture by a dis- 
tinguished contemporary scholar. This year 
the lecture was given by Arnold Lunn, 
the noted English scholar, journalist and 

ABOUT George Bernard Shaw — 

a superficial thinker — had no knowledge 

of the history of the period of Joan of Arc 

— despite historical inaccuracies St. Joan 
is Shaw's best play. 

George Orwell — 

a man of great integrity — although he 
supporttd the Loyalists in the Spanish 
Civil War he was forced to renounce 
Communism because of his intellectual 
honesty — this renunciation is reflected in 
Animal Farm and in 1984. 
Graham Greene — 

a natural rebel — an irresistible tendency 
to disagree with and criticize authority — 
considers him to be one of the greatest 
contemporary writers along with Waugh. 

Evelyn Waugh — 

on a par with Greene (or perhaps better) 

— recommended his satire of modern so- 
ciety and war — singled out The Lx>ved 
One for its excellent satire on the elab- 
orate funeral services of contemporary life. 
Aldous Huxley — 

seldom reads anything but the lives of the 
saints — Huxley admired St. Benedict s 
refusal of Roman political office in order 
to retire to desert. 

T.V. AND Radio 

T.V. — CHANNEL 13 

Fun at One 
Tell Me a Story 
What's New 
Metropolitan Wonderland 


Tales from the Four Winds 

How It Began 

A Story for You 

Tales from the Troubadours 

Teen Age Book Talks 

The Man and His Music 

Famous New Yorkers 

Musical Talent in Our Schools 


Wednesday 4:00 4:50 P.M. Ch. 13 



Course designed for all grades 
Begins February 6, 1963. 

Century Club (,i/ls 

M.w nii.\iiu:ks 

( ir.Kf lirrniian I ,i\\ l<m Y) 

Tlw Dvfoloiiim-nl I'liiul /i(is pttsscl tlic .S2(H).000. mart 

Barliam Cn-rniack '58 
Mnrcucritf SliaucluK-ssy -10 
Cnlhorini' P. Lofliis '"> 
Sarnli J. Crowley 50 
Knllilciii McDirmott 01 
Jcaniu- K. Miill<-n 47 
Eileen Bishop '32 
Barbara Criffillis Hocli "15 
Anne I lincliey Desnoyers '48 
Kalliryn Waters '29 
Teresa Manning '27 
Marie Keeijan 29 
Marie F. Gange '-11 
Helen Kilgallen Burke '26 
Helen F. Reynolds '27 
Mars- Burns Quinn '-ll 
X'iola Heam B.ll "21 
Annette Robinson '57 
Flizabetb F. Fgan '48 
Clare T. Baucb '45 
Florence Nolan Plant '20 
Margaret Buclcley '35 
Katliryn Fisber Tracy '26 
Dorothy M. Grogan '36 
Agnes Connelly Monahan '23 
Mary Bird '28 
Margaret Mary Wolfe "41 
Elizabeth McCann '33 
Mary Pergola '60 
Adaline Canning 20 
Joan Foley 35 
Mar>- Egan '51 
Margaret Bier '34 
Helen Fennelly Reilly '42 
Anna Sullivan '40 
Eileen Brennan '37 
Dorothy Whalen '56 
Dora Angus '49 
Carol Ann Miller 'hO 
Marie McConnell "20 
Angela Croriala '35 
Catherine While '38 
Edna Brennan Nlaloney '35 
Patricia I.oth 42 
Irene Breen 53 
Geraldvne Flvnn LoMav-Ciaffi 

C.itia lanora 40 

Rose Marie Spillman '48 
Miriam Crofton 36 
Maryjoan I.auder McKenna 50 
Belty A. Harkin "51 
Marion Smith "43 
X'irginia Mosca 57 
Clara Griesmcr 33 
Mary McGralh Vcrville '37 
Margaret McGillivary Seidle '37 
Eleanor McLoughlin '31 
Catherine Cooke '34 
Kathleen Dugan '24 
Regina Peppard Fitzpatrick '28 
Margaret Crowley 26 
Marion Brennan 32 
Rose Marie O'Reilly '36 
Charlotte Nolan Manning '23 
Grace Reynolds 21 
Catherine Hyncs '61 
Catharine Fournier 30 
Barbara Frohnhofer 61 
Catherine R. Murphy '34 
Lorelta Lopez '36 
Marie Blabcr '33 
Rita Jannace Manganelli 47 
Kalherine Normilc Mylod 27 
Dorothy Rowan Morris '27 
Eileen Lavin May '29 
Marion Teaken '24 
Annette Nolan '44 
l.orelta McNulty Fabricant 42 
Zita Hawkins Stoddarl '30 
Ursula Reilly '39 
Marie Schluler '33 
Marie Foley '32 
Kalherine Foley 41 
I'.lizabeth McLoughlin '49 
Theresa DcV'oe Crcem '28 
Joan M. Schaeder '41 
Marguerite ?^Iulrenan Zullo 37 
Muriel Simpson Schott '25 
Rosemary O Halloran '42 
Muriel McMahon Mulvey '36 
Joan Doud '61 
Marilyn E. Dowling '49 
TO '35 Margaret Millus Maroldy 45 





St. Joseph s College for Women, BrooMyn lias 
jecome the proud possessor of an original paint- 
rg. THE RESURRECTION, by the late, well 
Known artist, and illustrator. Addison B. Burbank. 
The donation was made by his widow, who is in 
fier own right a noted author. Covelle Newcomb. 
-\rtist Burbank s "smooth wash, brisk manner and 
keritable stained-glass effects ' have frequently 
leen commented upon by art critics. His most 
amous work, a mural (lO' x 10') of the DIS- 
:0\'ERY OF FLORIDA by Juan Ponce de 
.,eon hangs in the State Capitol of Florida. 
De Leon is shown at the moment of his first 
etting foot on the mainland of North America, 
laster Sunday. 1513. He has had nimierous ex- 
libits of his work in Paris. London, Guatemala 
_ity, Mexico City, Miami, besides three in New 
lorK, at Ferargil Oalleries. Three exhibitions of 
lis work, sponsored by the Guatemalan Govern- 
nent were at the National Academy of Fine Arts. 
juatemala City. Of his Guatemala paintings it 
las been said that "Addison Burbank does in 
olor what .Aldous Huxlev did in flaming prose in 


Converted to Roman Catholicism in 1942 by 
the late Father James M. Gillis, C.P. for the last 
five years of his life he concentrated chiefly upon 
painting in oils, preferably religious subjects, and 
in many styles and moods. He devoted his services 
also to the Catechetical Guild and illustrated 
LIVING MY RELIGION series for Benziger Bros. 
From October IQjS-May 1959 he was in Italy 
and Sicily, producing many oil paintings while 
there and had written a draft of a book on 
Southern Italy and Sicily at the time of his death, 
which iiis wife, Covelle Newcomb hopes to "get 
into shape for publication in the near future. ' 


Names A fake News 

r.vrHoi.ic 'ii:aciii;us association, /.on-na 

('. Colhoriu- '2(> lias Ix-i-n cii-rlrd Pri-Nklriil of llic Calliolic 
TfiichtTs Assotintion. Brrimdotlc A/. Ciarvoy. Ph.D. '26. 
is a mcmi«T of llic luliloria! Board of Tiic l.cUrr pul)lica- 
lion of llic Catholic Teachers Association. 

APf'OI\TMF:NT. Francos Partridge Cor^nor '-/O. IVfs- 
idcnl-clcrl of fho Council for Exceptional Childr<-n (inti-r- 
natioiial or|iani/.ation of l().000 mcmhcrs) . has Ijccn 
appointed Head of the Special Fldiication Department at 
Teachers ColleCe. Colirmhia University. 

F'UMI,IC.\TIO\. Charles Scribner's Sons announced 
the publication of Tlie Ciolden Seed by Maria Konopnicka 
whicii was adapted i)y Ca(/iarinp Fournier iO. 

AWARD. Bctly Trust (Mrs. Jolm A/. Corxlon) '(>(). a 
candidate for her Ph.D.. has received a Columbia Uni- 
versity Grant and New York State Scholar Incentive 

FACUi.TV CHANC.HS. Sister Rose Maureen of the 
Biology Department has been transferred to St. Joseph's 
Commercial High School, Bridge Street. New faculty 
members include: Sister Rose Catherine. Science, Sister 
Grace Maria, English, and Sister St. Malachy, Classics. 

non 5/ is a member of this group of New YorK City 
Teachers who will work in Puerto Rican schools ne.xt year. 
Assigned to the Coimary School in San Juan. Suzanne s 
address is Con daminio El Escoriat. Urbanracian Pinero, 
Apartment 2d, Hato Rey, Puerto Rico. 

EXTENSION X'OLUNTEERS. Christme Grincato and 
I^Iary Diemer '62 participated in a five-day orientation 
program at Oklahoma City before taking up their assign- 
ments. Chris has been assigned to catechetical work in 
northern Wyoming while Mary has been assigned to 
St. Benedict s School in Shawnee, Oklahoma. 

HELP WANTED. Doro//,y V. Duffy '37, Secretary of 
the Willwyck School for Boys, writes as follows: 

Are any of you who live in this neighborhood resigned 
or retired New York City teachers? 

Public School 615, MANHATTAN, is located in 
Willwyck School, I'.sopiis, on Route QW. a few miles 
south of Kingston, a few miles north of the Mid-Hudson 
liridge. a few miles away from the Thruway. 

If you are in the vicinity, and have or can achieve a 
New York City substitute teacher's license, P.S. 613M will 
be very glad to hear from you. Because of our unusual 
situation, we have no per diem substitutes, and would be 
glad to have your name on file. If you almost f|ualified 
for a substitute license, but did not get it because of 
moving awa\- from the city, illness, needing a few e.xtra 
courses, come in anyway and ask to see our Principal, Mr, 
Canosa: perhaps he could arrange for an emergency 

In I'ither event, whether you have a license or think \<>u 
might possibly get one, (omi- in and see our school. I ou 
may decide you could function here as a per dirni •.ubsli- 
tiili' with a high degree of satisfaction to yoursill — ihc 
work h<Te IS hard, but it is NOT insuperably difficult, 
and it has its own very special rewards. 

So come and look over our setup, and bring any of your 
friends who are in the same situation — licensees or almost 
licensees. We'll be- glad to see you and to show you 

REUC^dOUS COMMUNITIES. Margaret Askin (>l 
rc'ceivcd the habit in the- Nursing Sistc-rs' Community. Her 
name ill religion is Sister Mary Evelyn. From the C lasi 
i)f 62. A/tirc/ure( Hanlcy. Frartcps Sullivan (F^resident of 
(lie Undc'rgraduate Association), and Kathryn Clarho itrt 
postulants with the Sisters of St. Joseph at Brentwood. 

CIX'IC LEADERSHIP. Anastasia Linardos CibcHi 'W 
heads the Brooklyn Women's Division of the United Flos 
pital Fund of New I ork. 

NEW FIELD. The- Fioard of F£ducation of the City oi 
New ^'ork will give an examination early next year for i . 
license in the new field of Teacher of Library. This licensf 
is not for librarian but for a teacher who will inslruc 
children in reading, research and library skills. A three 
year period will be allowed to make up any requircxi poiiil 
in this field. Such a license could easilv be obtained b 

Board of 



Mr. JoM.V R KE.N.VtDV 

Kcclcn.1 Pnprr Bonrd Co. In 

Mr. William H. VWlti 
Diamond Nationnl Corponi 

I'ithcr qualified elementary school teacners or by librarians. 
Anyone interested should contact Helene M. Lynch at 
Ul. 8-1000. Ex. 247-263 or Helen Satterly at UI. 8-1000. 
E.\. 501. 500. 

LAY APOSTOLATE; Alice McCarthy '48 is working 
in Africa with the Grail. Her article entitled The Grail at 
.'^lubende was published in a recent issue of the White 
Fathers \lission Magazine. Virginia Scharf Falls '51. her 
husband and their five daughters have settled in Chile. 
The Falls family have responded to the appeal of Pope 
John XXIII to help the people of South America. Mean- 
while. Kale Cusack, after completing her training course 
in Personal Responsibility and Commitment to the World 
at C'railville. studied Portuguese at the University of San 
Francisco before flying to Brazil to begin her work as a 
member of the Lay Apostolate in South America. Kate s 
address is: Movimento de Grail, Rue Cariosede Almeida 
513, Perdizes Sao Paulo, Brasil. 

BOOK FAIR. The Child Study Department under the 
Jirection of Sister Alice hrancis conducted a book fair 
from November 18 to December 1. All types of children s 
hooks were displayed and a story hour was conducted on 
November 18 opening from 4-3. Adults and children 
enjoyed this affair at which Winnie the Pooh and the 
Dr. Scuss Books proved to be the most popular titles. 

7o All Nations. Alice A/cCar(/iy 48, whose latest pub- 
lication is mentioned on this page, is pictured here with 
two of her co-workers in Uganda, Africa. After a brief 
furlough in the States this summer, Alice returned to Africa 
where she works as a member of the Grail. 

Mb. William J. Kent 

H C. Bohark Co.. Inc. 

Mil I'ATaiC'K O. Ojnnom 
p. Iy,hll„t.l 

Mr. Frank McKlown 

ExecnUvc Vice-President 

New YorK Real Estate Board 


On slafi o/ 
Mary Immaculate Hospital 

Mr. Archioai.ii (!o<ii»an 

An.,. .,.,-!„ Ain.n,.,,.,,, Corp. 

Mr, William Skoi.nick 

V(r.. f'r,.»l</.Til 
l'ru<l.'nli.,l Savings li.nk 

.NIh. Saul IJ-stlin 


InliTslalc ConlaiiKT Corp. 


Mr. John McQuliny 

Strnwlnrry Hill IVs,. Inc 

Vital Statistics 


/ofiri i^\ano Crane '30 lo Mic li.icl 

I'raiiccs Braclicn 57 lo Rt)l)irl 
Cifrald McCaulcy 

A/ary Patricia Gibbons '58 lo 
Richard Thomas Anastasio 

Hmilia Lor\gobardo '58 to James 
Lcroy Ciovan 

Zila Stoddarl '58 lo (jcrald 
1 homas Cnrr>' 

Peggy Bronnan 59 lo XWillcr 
Ehot Harkiiis 

Joan Elizabeth Roller '59 lo 
Daniel John Murray. Jr. 

A/nr>' Anne Sullivan '59 to 
Francis James Luongo 

Helen Bartb '60 lo F^onald Francis 

Diana Po/efizaiio 00 lo William 
T. Fellows 

Catherine A/argare/ Kcgan 60 lo 
Martin Francis Fetherston 

Elizabeth Trust '60 to John M. 

Barl>ara Bofidanoirski '6/ lo 
Richard Scholz 

Jean Rose Bauni<iarten 01 lo 
Anthony Mario Cmclielmo 

Barbara Fronhofer '61 lo i^ii h.iril 

Ceraldine PisLlak '61 lo Prir r 
Richard Mannion 

^laureen Schneck '61 lo Anthonx 
Joseph Arrico 

Lynn Anne Soerensen '61 U 
Cierard Matthew Thornton 

Ada Mary Tracy '61 lo I.I. Roh 
ert J. Stankard. 

Patricia Mary \\'e/s/i '61 lo lohi 
Charles Ciallai»h<'r 

yiaria Cupo '62 to Cieorce Melon 

Miriam E. Dooley '62 lo Lt 
Joseph A. Ross 

Anne Marie Farnan '62 lo Josi^pl 
Francis Mocker. Jr. 

Rpgina Margaret Lang '62 lo \ .< • 
William Goutevenier 

Peggy Aiux LaSalle '62 lo l)i 
Bernard Joseph Nicora 

Concetia LaYeglia '62 lo Phili! 
James Mauro 

Joan Frances Patrone '62 to R.i\ 
mond Coslanzo Alhertella 

Jacqueline E. \'ci'ona '62 lo .loli 
Daniel O'Connell 

Mary Solcr '62 to Herman 


llth child lo \'irg(nia A7app ,^/ 
Gowan '42 

Francis Clark, ninth child lo Jai 
Hoffman Westfield '■<2 

Mar>-. second child to Franc 
Pappalardo Laspagnoletta '-45 

Laura to Margaret Millus A7f 
oldy '45 

Stephen Francis, first son. tin 
child to Eileen McDermoll Otl 

Jeanine Marie, sixth child 
Toddy Huschle Colbert '49 

Richard Donald, fifth child, thil 
hoy to Rita Paolucci Yassallo '19 

.John Charles lo Mary Ellen Ft 
rell Walsh '49 

Michael John, foiirtli chila, second 
son to Nicoletta Lopopolo Garafalo 

Jean Marie to Dolores Eriglerl 
Moon '30 

Lawrence Gerard, fifm son to 
Jeanne Corbet! Jamicsor\ '31 

Edward Michael to Carmen Or 
tcga Aquilone '34 

Sheila Marie to A7argare( Krusc 
Mooney '33 

Paul, first child to Phyllis Capo- 
taslo Johnson '53 

Sheila Nora, third child, hrst 
daughter to Peggy Collins Heslin '56 

Jane Alice, third child, second 
daughter to Ann Malloy Murphy '56 

Twin girls to Ann Marie Amadee 
McCartney '36 increases her family 
to five children, all under three years 
of age. 

Bernard Paul, third child, second 
son to Mary Johnson Gerrity '57 

Laura Ann to Lila Goryeb Basili 

Caroline Marion, third child, to 
Carol Boasj Caraullo '58 

Mavourneen Anne to Maureen 
Anne Carney Jochel '39 

Michael to Jean Schneider Burns 

Mary Ellen to Dolores Estes 
Rranniqan '59 

Rohert Leonard to Audrey Allen 
Robinson '59 

Susan Elizaheth, second daugh- 
ter, to Joan O'Rourke Walsh '59 

Paul Damian to Sheila Marie 
Ehert Murray '59 

Elizahelh Anne to Helen Kraljic 
Hijic '59 

Thomas to !)r)rothy Hcaly l^etro 
colli '59 

f^avid Andrew to Pal llenry 
Torres '59 

f{<th .\iin.- lo Margaret 
Owens Daab 'f>() 

.J.imev C,hrislo(ih<T lo Gail l.eon 

tini iVei/f y/> 

Mi.h.i.l lose,, I, l„ Theresa I )e 
Pompa Moizofa 'ft() 

Karen FJi/.al,, ih to .S7,ei/a Mr 
Carlhy Maher 'fiO 

Edward Thomas 111 lo Kathleen 
Colter Chrislensen '60 

Claire, second child to Barbara 
Maher McConville '60 

Thomas Joseph to Bnroarn Cook 
Nash '60 

Baby Daughter lo Ann Diviney 
Morrissey '61 


^largaret A/ee/ien Copeland '24 
Vioiet Farrell Carty '26 
Elizabeth Cunningham Maguire '52 
Frances M. Yaughan '56 
Elizabeth Lyons Notine '43 

Sympathy to Kathleen Donlan 
Murray '47 on the death of her hus- 


Sister Baptista DC. (Emily O'Mara) 


Jeanette Farrell Amery '29 

Amy Fraas Rogers '3/ 

Janet Cardow '39 

Yirginia Kehoe '43 


Sally Todd Griffin '25 and 
grandfather of Susanne Todd Strak- 
hou '55 and Rita Todd '37. 
Irene Parker Parks '32 
Marjorie Parker Reilly '37 
Concetta Giampetro Anucci '39 
Nicoletia Lopopolo Garofalo '30 
Sister St. Malachy '54 
Elizabeth McCann '53 

Masters Degrees* 

Marion Bridcft Bracken '51 M.A. 
Sr. Virginia Cotter. D.C. 

M.S. in Nurs. Ed 
Josephine Rita Faulkner '56 

M.S. in Ed. 

.locEi-YN M. Iannone '59 M.A. 

Sr. David of Jesu.s Lecarie, D,W. 

'50 M.S. in Ed. 

Maureen Frances McDermott '50 

Antoinette C. Marciano '58 M.A. 
Coi.i.ette Margaret Mooney '34 

(".All, Leonard \i hi. '()0 M.S. in F"d. 

Sr. Grace Avila Seckendorf, 
CSI '51 M.A. 

Sr. Bernard of the Assumption 
Schaefer. D.W. "48 M.S. in Ed. 

*From Si. John's University 

Faraway Places 

Card from Mary Higgins Sinzer '44 
"Joe and I are having the most 
marvelous trip. Have been lo 
England, Holland, Belgium. 
Switzerland and now Italy. Rome 
— the Eternal City — Vestigiel re- 
mains of imperial Rome and the 
drama of the living Church — We 
expect an audience tomorrow - — 
I am so excited —■ " 

Angela Crociata '55 and her par- 
ents spent Kvo months in Europe 
visiting, amongst other places, Fatima. 
Lourdes and Rome. 

Irene Breen '55 in Rome for her 
brother's ordination. 

Agnes Greco '55 still residing in 
Italy and includes among the high- 
lights of travels of the year a visit to 

Barbara Griffiths Hoch '43 and her 
husband vacationed in Europe fol- 
lowing attendance at professional 

Grace Fallor\ Vinopol '31 has just 
moved to Park Ridge. Illinois, and is 
^vithin five minutes from O'Hare 
Airfield and extends an invitation lo 
any of the Alumnae who might be 
passing through Chicago. Has 6 

Eleanor Van Wagner Nace '59 
and Grace Brennan Lawton '39 had 
the opportunity of meeting twice this 
year, once in March when Eleanor 
and Paul were in St. Paid for the 
Biology Convention and in May 
when Grace and her husband were 
in Toronto for the Convention ol 

Elaine Burns Eilenherg 47 has 
moved lo South Carolina .ind would 
be interested in conlacling any aliiin- 
nae in the area. 

PRUDENT PLANNER. Sealed ot hcr desk in the 
College. Sister Vincent Therese, President ol St. 
Joseph s College for Women, studies the archi- 
tect's plans for the new building scheduled lor 
construction in /963. 

From the Presidents Desk 


Even.- girl comes lo St. Joseph s College because 
she wants to become a better Christian woman. 
It is here that she hopes to develop the inwardness 
and supernatural orientation that a liberal arts 
college rooted in the Christian tradition can supplv. 
In this type of education one will find no evidence 
of compromise with the pagan standards that 
engender arduous and frustrating commercial com- 

Our alumnae have found their fulRliment in 
the service of Ciod. their neighbor and their home: 
they have contributed a significant share to the 
professional, political and social life of their respec- 
tive communities. It is their achievements that 
have given St. Joseph's College the reputation for 
excellence if now enjoys. Their dedicated service 
in the contemporary world has urged us to expand 
the College so that more girls may reap the fruits 
of Christian education. 


St. Joseph's 
College for Women 


Spring 1963 

Sl Joscpli s ( ()II<'U<' 
lor Women 

Ifi Clinfon Avrniii- 
Brooklyn 5. X-w York 





(Jver tlip I op 

Matrhinc Dolla 

Alumnae Survey -1. 

Rev. Jaropin Ordained June hirst 

horeign and Domestic Reports H 

Vital Statistics 1 0.1 

Junior C^reat Books Program I 

COVER. His Excellency, the most Reverend Bryan J. McEnU'(i 
Bishop oj Brooklyn, wilh the cooperation oj Sister Vincent The 
C.S.J.. President of St. Joseph's College for Women, Rerer< 
f^lother Immaculala Gloria C.S./.. Cieneral Superior of the Brr 
wood Sisters of Sl. Joseph and Alherta Van Valen. President / 
the Student Council, breaks ground for the new library buildii 
to be erected on the lot adjacent to the convent at the comer f 
Clinlon Avenue and Willoughby Street. 

Development Fund Soars to 
Staff fierinii Sum of $628,163.17 
in Space of Three Months . . . and 

Now It's Double 
or Nothing 
as Business Firms 
Offer to Match . . . 

FIRST PHASE OF Devplopmpnt Plan successfully orbits 
Alumnae parents and friends. Gifts and pledges 
made since tfic official opening of tfic first fund 
raising drive in the 46 years history of St. Joseph's College 
for Women far e.xceeded her minimum goal of $400,000. 
In front hall of the college Sister Vincent Therese C.S.J., 
President of the College, assisted by Sister Virginia 
I herese C.S.J., Chairman of the Development Fund Drive, 
cuts through the Fund Clock as enthusiastic response of 
alumnae, parents and friends sends campaign over the 
top — to present total of $628,000. Gratified by the prog- 
ress to date are former faculty members who have acted as 
parish chairmen: F-ieverend Charh'S Divinney, Pastor of 
St. Charles liorromeo Church; Kt. Rev. Monsignor Joseph 
Wiest. Pastor of St. Patrick's Church; Rt. Rev. F'rancis 
I'itzgibbons. Pastor of Christ the King Churcii, Springiieltl 





or pledges 

sponsored bv 

these companies 

The below lisled companies have Matching Giji 
Programs which may increase and be crcdilea to 
your development fund gift. Possibly you, or your 
husband may qualify to receive this cash gift for 
your Alma A/aJpr. 

Please check ihc listing and then initiate action 
by securing a Company form for submission to the 
College for verification. 

Aetna Life Affiliated Companies 

Allegheny Ludlum Steel Corp. 

American Brake Shoe Co. 

American Express Co. 

American & Foreign Power Co. 

American Home Products Corp. 

.\merican Sugar Rehning Co. 

Armstrong Cork Co. 

Athos Sleel and Aluminum, Inc. 

.\t\as Chemical Industries. Inc. 

.\t\n^ Rigging and Supply Co. 

Bank of New ^'ork 

Berks County Trust Co. 

Whitney Blake Co. 

Bloch Brothers Tobacco Co. 

Boston Manufacturers Mutual ins. Co. 

firistol Myers Co. 

Brown and Root. Inc. 

Burlington Industries 

Cahol Corp.. Mass. 

Campbell Soup Co. 

Canadian Gen. Electric Co.. Ltd. 

Carpenter Steel Co. 

Carter Products. Inc., N. Y. 

Cerro Corp. 

Chase Manhattan Bank 

Chemical Bank N. Y. Trust Co. 

Chicopee Manulucluring Corp. 

Chilcole Co. 

Cleveland l^leclric Illuminating Co. 

Clevile Corp. 

James B. Clow & Sons. Inc. 

Columbian Carbon Co. 

Combustion Engineering 

Conn. General Life Ins. Co. 

Conn. Light and Power Co. 

Conn. Mutual Life Ins. Co. 

Continental Oil Co. 

Copley Newspapers 

Corn Products Co. 

Corning Glass Works Co. 

Crossett Co.. Ark. 

Crouse-Hinds Co. 

Decring ."^lilliken. Inc. 

Diamond Alkali Co. 

Diamond Crystal Salt Co. 

t^ow Chemical Co. 

Dow Corning Corp. 

Draper Corp. 

Wilbur B. Driver Co. 

Easton Car and Construction 

Ebasco Services. Inc. 

Electric Bond and Share Co. 

Ex-Cell-O Corp. 

Fafnir Bearing Co. 

Ferro Corp. 

Ford Motor Co. 

Ford Motor Co. of Canada. Ltd. 

Forty-Eight Insulations. Inc. 

E. & J. Gallo Winery 

General Alronics Corp. 

General Electric Co. 

General Foods Corp. 

General Foods Limited 

General Public Utilities Corp. 

M. A. Gesner of Illinois, Inc. 

Gibbs & Hill, Inc. 

Ginn and Co. 

Glidden Co., Ohio 

B. F. Goodrich Co. 

W. T. Grant Co. 

Ciulf Oil Corp. 

Gulf States Utilities Co. 

Harris-lntertype Corp. 

Harsco Corp. 

Hercules Powder Co. 

Hewlett-Packard Co. 

Hill Acme Co.. Ohio 

Hooker Chemical Corp. 

J. .^I. Huber Corp. 

Hughes Aircraft Co. 

Hussman Refrigerator Co. 

Insurance Co. of North America 

International Bus. Machines Corp. 

International Tel. & Tel. Corp. 

Jefferson Mills, Inc. 

Jewel Tea Co., Inc. 

Johnson & Higgins 

S. C. Johnson & Son, Inc. 

Jones & Laughlin Steel Corp. 

Kaiser Steel Corp. 

Kern County Land Co. 

Walter Kidde & Co. 

Walter Kidde Constructors 

Kidder, Peabody & Co. 

Kimberly-Clark Corp. 

Kingsbury Machine Fool Corp. 

Koiled Kords, Inc. 

Lehigh Portland Cement Co. 

H. M. Long. Limited 

P. Lorillard Co. 

Lubrizol Corp. 

Lummus Co. 

Lustra Plastics Corp. 

Mallinckrodt Chemical Works 

P. R. Mallory & Co.. Inc. 

Manufacturers Hanover Trust Co. 

Marine Midland Trust Co. of N. Y. 

.'^laytag Co. 

."^IcCormick & Co.. Inc. 

McGraw-Hill Publishing Co. 

Medusa Portland Cement Co. 

Mellon i\at. Bank and Trust Co. 

Merck & Co., Inc. 

M & T Chemicals Inc. 

Middlesex Mutual Assurance Co. 

.'^lidland-Ross Corp. 

Miehle-Goss-Dexter. Inc. 

Monticello Life Ins. Co. 

Morgan Engineering Co. 

Mutual Boiler and Machinery Ins. Co. 

National Distillers and Chemical Corp. 

National Lead Foundation Co. 

Natural Gas Pipeline Co. of America 

New England Gas/Electric Assoc. System 

New England Merchants Nat. Bank 

New England Mutual Life Ins. Co. 

New York Trap Rock Corp. 

Northrop Corp. 

Norton Co.. Nlass. 

John Nuveen & Co. 

f Jklahoma Gas & Electric Co. 

Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp. 

f)rtho f-'harmaceutical Corp. 

Owens-Corning Fiberglas Corp. 

Pc-nnsalt Chemicals Corp. 

Pr-nnsylvania Power & Light Co. 

Pi-rsonal Products Corp. 

I^ctro- Ifx Chemicals Corp. 

Phelps Dodge Corp. 

PilUbury Co.. Minn. 

Pitncy-Bowcs, Inc. 

Pittsburgh Nat. Bank 

Matching difls cannot he acfluired unless the 
/orm is requested from the participating company. 


Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. 

Prefonned Line Products Co. 

Putnam Management Co.. Inc. 

Quaker Chemical Products Corp. 

Ralston Purina Co. 

Reliable Electric Co. 

R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co. 

Riegel Textile Corp. 

Rockwell Manufacturing Co. 

Rockwell-Standard Corp. 

Rust Engineering Co. 

Schering Corp. 

Scott Paper Co. 

Joseph E. Seagrams & Sons, Inc. 

Sealright-Oswego Falls Corp. 

Security Nat. Bank of Long Island 

Selby, Battersby & Co. 

Seton Leather Co. 

Sharon Steel Corp. 

Simmons Co.. N. Y. 

Simonds Saw and Steel Co. 

Sinclair Oil Corp. 

Singer Manufacturing Co. 

Smith Kline & French Laboratories 

Smith-Lee Co., Inc., N. Y. 

Sperry & Hutchinson Co. 

Spruce Falls Power and Paper Co., Ltd. 

Stackpole Carbon Co. 

Standard Oil Company 

Stauffer Chemical Co. 

Stevens Candy Kitchens, Inc. 

W. H. Sweney & Co. 

Tektronix. Inc. 

Tennessee Gas Transmission Co. 

Textron Inc. 

J. T. Thorpe Co. 

Towers, Perrin, Forster & Crosby. Inc. 

Towmotor Corp. 

Travelers Insurance Companies 

Turner Construction Co. 

United Clay Mines Corp. 

United Illuminating Co. 

United States Trust Co. of N. Y. 

U. S. Borax 

Varian Associates 

Victaulic Co. of America 

Warner Brothers Co., Conn. 

Watkins-Johnson Co. 

Charles J. Webb Sons Co.. Inc. 

Western Publishing Co. 

Whirlpool Corp. 

John Wiley 6r Sons. Inc. 

William.s fj Co.. Penn. 

Wolverine Shoe and Tanning Corp. 

Worcester Pressed Steel Co. 

Worlhinglon Corp. 

Wyandotte Chemicals Corp. 

Young Ff Rubicam. Inc. 

Total: 202 Companies 

vn.. I 

Prf«€-iil ««-cii|>iilioiih of lh«' Alumnae. 


of Alumnae 

K Provides \ 

^ Basis for/ 

^ Statistical 




SWJS'/ 1920-1929 
^N^N 1930-1939 
IPPP 1940-1949 






Joan Costa, '57, compiled the fol- 
lowing survey: 

Tlie statistics presented Kere are based on the number o 
graduates who responded (948). not on the total numbe 
of alumnae (2500). The total number of responses to an- 
one question will var>', since not all questions were ap 
plicable to each alumna and since not everyone who replie* 
answered ever\' question: 

An Occupational Picture: 

Teaching is clearly the leading occupation among th 
alumnae. The highest proportion is among the graduate 
of the 1920's: the lowest in the 1940's. Appro.ximately '/ 
of the graduates of the 1930's and 1950s are teaching. 

The second leading occupation is that of housewife, an 
the proportions are inversely related to teaching. Tli 
lowest proportion is among the graduates of the 1920; 
the highest in the 1910s. 

Business is a very poor third. The lowest pcrccntagi 
are in the 1920s and 1930"s; the highest in the 1930' 
Social work is the only other area in which the alumna 
are represented consistently in each decade, and the nun 
ber is very small. Again, however, the greatest frequenc 
is in the 1930's. 

See Figure 1. 

Marriage and Family Life: 

Well over 50% of the alumnae from each decaae nave 
married, witfi a peak of 77% in the 1920s. Clearly, most 
of those who marr\- do so within six years of graduation. 
There has been a steadily increasing rate of marriage 
within the first year after graduation. None of the gradu- 
ates of the 1020 s married less than one year after gradu- 
ation while 25% of the graduates of the 1950s were 
married during the first year after graduation. An increas- 
ing number of alumnae worl< Outside the home after mar- 
riage, particularly as full time or substitute teachers. It 
would seem that our alumnae are true to the national 
trend which indicates thai more and more college gradu- 
ates work outside the home after marriage and continue 
to do so \\ hilc raising a family. 

See Figure 2. 

The average married alumna has 2.9 children; the .sons 
slightly outnumber the daughters. When the percentages 
are computed by decades the average graduate of the 
10-10 s has 3.7 children. Almost all of the girls are under 
19 (college age) and a large proportion of the graduates 
stale that they would encourage their daughters to come 
to Saint .Joseph s. As one alumna put it . . . 

I can honestly say that the goals toward which we 

worked have influenced my life . . . transferring 

strongly to my daughters. 

Our graduates have overwhelmingly elected to send 

their children lo Catholic schools. Percentages for every 

level, except kindergarten, in each decade, range from 55% 

to 100%. The mean is .71. On the kindergarten level. 

almost 60% attended Catholic kindergarten in the 1930's 

and 1940's. The drastic reduction to 3% in the 1950's is 

probably due to the closing of Catholic kindergartens under 

pressure of the teaching shortage. 

See Figure 3. 

Education : 

Well over % of the alumnae who replied to the ques- 
tionnaire went on for graduate study. The largest number 
earned the degree of Master of Arts with an increase of 
.Master of Science in Education degrees in the later years. 
.A total of fourteen people who responded had earned the 
I h.lJ. degree. Nine earned degrees in Library Science, 
wven in Law and two in I^ledicine. 

See Figure 4. 

Since teaching is the principal occupation of our 
alumnae, it is interesting to note the distribution of teach- 
ing license.s and certificates which they hold. Over 50%) 
of the graduates of the 1020's have Common liranch 
license*. This falls off during tfie thirties and rises again 
•o 31% during the fifties. The numbr-r in elementary edu- 
cation it. on the whole, considerafjiy bigfier than the niim- 

FIG. 2 

Percentage of Alumnae who 

continued to 

work outside th 

e home after 
















1— 1 


1— 1 



















FIG. 3 

Percentage of 


whose children 

attend Catholic schools. 
































to* ; 




Fu;. I 

NiiniIxT of finulualf iI«->;it«-!. cariHMl h) the 




i^^ 1930-39 

? 1910-49 



M.A. M.S. PH.D. 

These figuren represent only those Alumnae tcho 
responded to the questionnaire. 

I»T in sfconcliir>' cducafion. Only foiirf<-en of those who 
riphod arc encaged in administration in the schools. 
Leisure ANr> Co.m.munity Activities: 

St. Joseph's ahimnae throughout the decades report two 
favorite h-isure time activities — people and reading. Next 
in popularity are attending the theatre, opera, dance, music 
and museums. Watching T.V. has a low rating through- 
out the data. Many alumnae indicated that their interest 
had been sparked by some of the activities of the college. 
One graduate commented: 

The courses were exciting and opened new and 
lasting fields of interest. 

See Figure 5. 

The majorit>' of our graduates are presently engaged ir 
some form of community activity with the predominant 
number active in PT.\ groups. Scouting is high on the llsl 
with general hospital and Red Cross worlt also popular 
Among the recent graduates few hold official positions ii 
community groups, but in the 20's. 30's and 40's as man- 
hold or have held official positions as do not. 

Outstanding as a source of motivation for engaging ii 
community service was the category "course of study 
ihe curriculum rather than the extra-curricular activities o 
sitident government emphasis seems to be the driving lorci 
Ixhind the development of outside interests for the welfar 
of fellow man. 

Membership in parish activities and other religious or 
conizations is even more widespread. With the exceptioi 
of recent graduates the answer to this question was I es 
three times as often as "No". 

FIG. 5 


leisure lime activities. 












i • 

RK. \1)IN< 

fl.dlM.i; THKATRK 

Expansion and Development: 

An average of 72% of the alumnae were enthusiasti 
about the proposed development fund. 27% were undi 
cided and 1 % was opposed to the idea. 

The following tabulation represents the attitudes of th 
alumnae concerning an expansion program: 

28% think a library should be considered first. 
27% feel the college should be relocated first. 
25% think a science building should be considere 

13% favor a child study center. 
4% favor a student union building. 
3% favor a gymnasium and auditorium. 
The greatest percentage (40%) of the alumnae fe^ 
development funds should be obtained by intensive aj 
peal, preliminary to the establishment of a long range pn 
gram. Second to this, is a strong feeling (33%) for a wid' 
spread, intensive appeal among alumnae, parents an 
friends of the college. A smaller group (23%) is in fav 
of a non-intensive, long range financing program for capif. 
gifts and bequests. 

.■\n interesting point ... an average of 7% would pre 
intly consider the college in their will. 77% will do : 
later and 16% have stated that thev will not do so at a 

Rep. Armand ]. Jacopin. Assist- 
ant Professor of History, cele- 
orated his first solemn Mass at 
Queen of All Saints Church on 
Sunday, ]une 2, at twelve 
o'clock. Rev. Jacopin is also the 
founder and director of the art 
gallery in the college. 

Father Jacopin Announces Ordination 

TTie Reverend Armand JoFin Jacopin 

of iKe Company o[ Saint Paul '*' 

announces his ordinalion lo ine Sacred Priesthood 

hy ihc Most Reverend Jo.sei)h M. Pemicone, J. CD. 

Auxiliary Bishop ol New YorK 

on the hrst ol June 

nineteen hundred and sixty-three 

at Saint Charles Seminary 

Staten Island. New York. 


Sister Virginia Therese. Class of 1947, Assistant 
Professor of Chemistry and Chairman of the De- 
velopment Fund, is certainly the outstanding 
alumna of the year. 



Teen Ryan A/iif/iol/anr/ ')'). dauqhler of ^larietta Rocke- 
feller Ryan 26. is now living with her hiisliand. Dr. Philip 
A/ul/io/larif/. and their si.x months old daughter. Patricia 
f^larie. in Honduras. In the following copy, Dr. Mulhol- 
land explains how he and Teen became interested in this 
missionary work of the lay apostolatc. 

I would like to fell you about an outpatient 
clinic in Honduras in which my wife and I plan 
to spend the next two years. 

We wen- introduced to this acHvit\' by the Pro- 
fessional Placement ser\-ices of the Catholic Medi- 
cal Mission Board in New York City. Father John 
C. Murphy, a Jesuit from the Missouri Province, 
has available in his parish in El Projjreso. a build- 

ing which he describes as 120 feet in lenclli. f'ather 
Murphy has written: 

"Here, in l".l Proijreso. ifondiiras. we arc in dire 
need of .1 day clinic for tlic [wor. .^lany times, in 
my rounds to thr- [X)or sections of town. I find 
whole families who are sick. For instance, tomor- 
row I am eoinC to take a little girl to the hospital, 
(about 50 miles from here), who has an awful open 
sore around a section of the left lunc This sore 
has been runiiinc pus for several months. When I 
suegesled a visit to the hospital to licr father, he 
said that he woind brini; two other ciiildren along 
who were also sick. The father is very poor and 
rides out on his bike to the fruit camps each day to 
sell mecit. Some days he do<-sn t sell any and has 
to try to peddle it around town when he gets home 
late in the day. He told me Saturday that he spent 
.SI.SO for some rice and f)eans — that was to supply 
the family of eight for the coming week. That is 
just one family — but there are hundreds in the 
same condition here. These people are apt ma- 
terial' for thr- Communists who are continually on 
the move and in dailv contact with these families 
who are in distress. PlJ-I.-KSF I UiLP US SA\'F 


In addition to myself and my wife Teen (a 
school teacher) and 3 month old daughter, Pa- 
tricia, Miss ."^largaret Frederickson. a registered 
nurse, from Hackensack. New Jersey has \olun- 
teered for this work. We expect to be contributing 
to the medical care of a cit>' of some 12.000 people 
and another 24,000 in the neighboring area — 
when we can get the clinic set up. Miss Frederick- 
son will leave as soon as her transportation can be 
arranged, and I plan to depart in mid-March 1Q65. 
United Fruit Company has kincfly agreed to fur- 
nish transportation on their ships and will ship 
from New ^'ork whatever we can accumulate at 
the .time of our sailing in March. 

We are starting from the ground floor. TTie 
Catholic Medical Mission Board has promised us 
a part of our initial supplies but their assistance is 
necessariry limited since their obligation is to the 
Catholic Missions as a whole. We are therefore 
turning to our friends to help us with our initial 
supply problem and likewise as a continuing source 
of support from home. 

Some of the ways in which you might be of 

1. EQUIPMENT; Medical equipment from 
physicians' offices, suitable for our outpatient clinic 
needs and which is still usable, can be of great 
value to us. We need minor surgical instruments, 
an autoclave, vaginal speculums. spinal tap sets, 
equipment for a basic laboratory, material for 
orthopedic casting, etc. 

2. SAMPLES: Likewise if you have some 
usable samples, especially antibiotics and anthel- 
minthics. even small quantities. 

5. Finally, if none of the above requests are 
possible or convenient, you could always send a 
check. I will see that it is properly acknowledged 
by the Jesuit Mission in El Progreso for tax pur- 

The desire to help others is inherent in human 
nature and I know that a venture such as this is 
not as far removed from our thoughts as we some- 

Htnes care to admit. Circumstances seem to permit 
the opportunity- to go out into the field to a hmited 
few but we hope you can share in our good fortune 
by some form of moral or material support to the 
work we will be doing. 


Barra Mansa is just off the Via Presidente Dutra, 
main highway between Sao Paulo and Rio. About 
25.000 people live in the city, center of commerce, 
with another 20.000 inhabiting the 12 bairros 
(villages) which radiate out from Barra Mansa. 
Boa Sorte, one of these bairros, is the home and 
place of work for Mary Alice Duddy and Alice 
Drefchinski, two American nurses. 

Since January 12, 1962 when the work was 
officially begun, much has happened. With the 
generous sponsorship of the parish and people of 
Barra ?'lansa, a one room dispensary was built 
into the small compact house and was blessed in 
May by Bishop Rossi. It is from this dispensary 
that we hear from the team: 

"Soon we 11 open the door to the ambulatory' 
and invite the waiting people to come into the 
tiny yard space, now filled with wonderful plants 
— all of them gifts of these patients. What care can 
we give for each one? There is always the busi- 
ness on hand — a can to be filled with powdered 
milk from the American Catholic Bishops' Relief 
Fund, a variety of symptoms to be explained, a re- 
dressing, a blood pressure or the result of an ex- 
amination. And when this is resolved, there begins 
— "and do you have a remedy for" — or, "my 
neighbor wants to know" — or, "last night my 
husband had a cris of ... To listen, suggest, 
explain, grant, refuse, recommend . . . We call it 
medical-social service and we'd like to call it com- 
munity development. Certainly it is human rela- 
tionship and encounter ... to maintain objectivity, 
renew perspective, plan for the future." 

What are the plans for the future: 
1. To secure the collaboration of the newly-elected 
mayor and council and heads of industry and 
commerce to help combat conditions leading to 
continuous intestinal parasite (based on the 
result of now more than 2,000 examinations). 
2. To work up in mimeograph form the lessons 
in nursing given by Alice and Neuza Ramos, 
a young Brasilian nurse of Sao Paulo and vol- 
untary member of the Grail-Pavla team. "We 
gave the course to the members of the Hospital 
Santa Casa of Barra Mansa — 70 bed hospital 
with one trained nurse. As a result, two or three 
of the twenty who took the course will begin 
to train as nurses this year. " 
' To continue to collaborate with the program of 
Public fiealth to romf)at contagious disease. 
vVe vaccinated more than one thousand 
against first infantile paralysis and later, 
against smallpox." 

4. To encourage the construction of a stage for 
trie production of plays and "shows ". 

5. To continue with the lessons in dressmaking, 
embroidery and manual arts. (Antonieta) Alice 
had a special lair-rit for making toys, decora- 
tions, inrlufiing props and scenery for the plays. 

6. To conduct courses in doctrine and methods of 
teaching religion to the catchists loyal but un- 
trained in Boa Sorte. 

Papaf Volunteers list Virginia Scharf Falls '3/, 
]ack, and the five girls as pioneers in Techo. 
Jack and Virginia Falls and their five daughters. 
Suzanne, Marianne, Alison, Cecilia and Eileen, 
have settled in Santiago, Chile in order to further 
the work of Techo. Techo is a housing, social 
and educational movement designed to help the 
poor in Chile, which is supported only by volun- 
tary contributions. 

TWENTY YEAR CLASS - The Class of '43 
held a reunion at the College on Saturday, May 
18. Eileen Wolfe Gaffney acted as chairman for 
the event which began with a Mass at eleven 
o clock for the deceased members of this twenty 
year class, Mary Eraser Devine and Betty Lyons 
Notine. The Mass was followed by a catered 
luncheon in the Red Room. 

FACULTY GRANTS - Sister Clotilde has re- 
ceived a grant for eight weeks study of instru- 
mental chemistry at Renesselear Tech, Troy. 

Sister Mary Beatrice will spend the better part 
of the summer studying zoology at Williams Col- 
lege, Williamston, Massachusetts. 

August will find Sister Mary Corde at a Dart- 
mouth workshop on mechanics. 

Sister George Aquin will participate in a state 
sponsored Institute on L^tin America to be held at 
Cornell University. 

Sister St. Francis has been awarded a grant to 
Oklahoma State University to study the synthesis 
and resolution of optically active acids. 

Sister Rose Catherine will study genetics on an 
eight week grant to North Carolina State Uni- 
versity at Raleigh, North Carolina. 

Lourdes. Chairman of the History Department, 
will give a course in Colonial History in the 
Summer Session in the Graduate School of Notre 
Dame University. Sister is the first woman to teach 
in this school. 

Sister Joseph Immaculate, Chairman of the Eng- 
lish Department, will give a course in Shake- 
speare at Brentwood College this summer. 

Also scheduled for Brentwood College is Sister 
Joseph Damien to give a course in Far Eastern 

LIBRARY NEWS - Sister Mary Winifred has 
been Chairman of the Cataloging and Classifica- 
tion Section of the Catholic Library Association, 

FVanklin I'itzpatrick, f^rincipal of Bishop McDon- 
nell High School, will deliver the Baccalaureate 
Sermon on June 2. Honorabli- Arthur Levitt will 
deliver the Commenc<'menl Address on June 5. 



McKan. sovenlli cliild. fifth (l.mylilcr 
lo Lenore Bcrkcrcy Buckloy. 

M.D.. •-/2 

Monica to Marie Mallon McCor 

mack -17 
Diua Ann lo Nuncy Gregory Kay '30 
Sixtfi boy. sfvcntK cliild to Nora 

A/ciVpmoy Keenan '48 
Fifth child, third daughter to Estcllc 

McCrxilIx Postel 'iO 
Christopher James, fifth ( liilil 1" 

Ppggv Col/er>' Burqess '19 
Kathleen, newly adopted daughter of 

Betty Ann Kernan Adams '-19 
Robert Patrick, second son. fifth 

child to Mary //oli/iori Trarers 

Patricia Ann to Cal/iy Higgins Dun 

can 51 
Thomas Francis lo Mary Kruse \\7ii(e 

Ann Therese lo Mary Heslin Scliniiclt- 

oerger 52 
Mary Elizabeth, second daughter. 

third child to Theresa Young 

Bowen '53 
Marianne to Diane Milde Brown '55 

Maria Sophia to Ann Sniilli Coates 

Stephen Joseph, second child, nrsl 

son to Eleanor Tyska Shaw '5') 
.\nne to Be((y Regan Meixner '56 
.'^lichael Anthony to Toni I^larciano 

Perciaccante 58 
Jean Ann to Ginny Lee Powers fit 
Anthonv Edward lo Rosemary Redly 

Pjaffle '6/ 
Elizabeth Marie lo Kay McMullen 

Schaefer '56 
Michael William, first son. first child 

to Margaret Kearney Cougnlin 


A son. third child to /\fuip Buckley 

A/cAssey '57 
1 heresa Marie, second daughter to 

Julia Twomey Earley '58 
lllisa Ann to Beatrice Basili AVaggio 

Arthur Dean to Barbara Jones Ag- 
nelli '59 
John Michael Downing. Jr. to 

A/argare{ Jones Dowr\ing 59 
John Stephen, second child, second 
son to Rosemary St. Thomas 
Hettinger '59 
James Christopher, newly adopted son 

for Jean Carroll Yalente '59 
Maria Elena to Ellen Smith Aberas- 

turi '60 
Margaret Ann to Marie Lena Gil- 
more '60 
William Donald Higgins. Jr. to Pal 

Cavanagh Higgins '60 
Daniel Paul to Brenda Caprio Vigi- 
lante '60 
Stacy Ann lo Peggy O'Reilly Nolan 

Anne Marie to A/arte Eunke Tobin 

A/ary Twig '57 to Francis Connors 
Mary Hoffman '48 to Robert Shep- 

Roberta Gentile '61 lo Donald Neu- 

Barbara Burghardt '62 lo Francis 

Vera Lisla '62 to Richard Banach 

fudy Kilfoyle to John A. Ferguson 
Genevieve Orandello '62 to Willi. in 

J. Phillips 
Judith Perry '62 to Thomas A. Clear) 
Catherine Ann Trovers '62 to Mat 

ihew F. Alcuri 


Peggy Curlin Donnelly '58 


Catherine Gebelein Carlson '35 
f^larion Rogers SoJan '37 
Beatrice Hunkrle Brennan '39 
Virginia Clappin hlanagan '47 


A/arie Lilly '3-1 

AJargaret Berfeery '39 

A /an' Seiiried Slraii'Ser 53 


Rosemar>' Byrne Cashman 48 

Liberia Scotto Conforti '46 

Mary Dowling '49 

Eileen Davis Evans '50 

Natalie Hynes '61 

Betty Ann McDonough '62 

Rev. Gerard Murray 

Beloved Priest 
Noted Playwright 

Esteemed Teacher 

Rev. Gerard Murray 


The many friends, colleagues, and 
former students of Father Gerard M. 
Murray were grieved to learn of his 
death last Dec. II, at the Priory of 
the Benedictine Fathers. Nassau in 
the Bahamas. Father Murray died of 
a heart attack. 

Following a Solemn Requiem Mass 
at St. Vincent Ferrer's Church, Glen- 
wood Fioad and E. 37th St.. Brook- 
lyn, Father Murray was buried on 
Dec. 17 in Holy Cross Cemetery. He 
ii lurvived hy two sisters, Mrs. John 
(Helen) Neary and Mrs. Francis 
(Miriam) Mulligan. 

At St. Francis College, F'ather 
.Murray was loved and deeply re- 
spected as a teacher of Fnglish litera- 
ture ana creative writing. He fjrought 

to the classroom an extraordinary 
knowledge, a keen insight, and an 
excited dedication. Father Murray 
possessed the most cherished gift of 
the teacher, ihat is; he was able to 
communicate his fjoundless enthusi- 
asm for his subject. To participate in 
one of Father's writing classes was a 
rare and wonderful experience. Willi 
patience, skill, and charity, he en- 
couraged all — even the least of his 
disciples — to efforts which often ex- 
ceeded his own fondest expectations. 
Father Murray played a prominent 
role in the intellectual life of St. 
Joseph's College. Frefiuenlly at the 
expense of his limited physical re- 
sources, he gave over his evenings lo 
directing the dramatic group. At the 

theatre, he look as much delight in a 
superior performance as any athletic 
coach ever took in winning a game. 
A playwright himself, the author 
of "Career Angel " and "Charred 
Wood." he was a penetrating critic. 
Falher Murray was always generous 
with his time and talent. 

To those students who had ihe 
good fortune of having had Father 
Murray for a teacher, there is little 
more lo be said. Fl.veryone has his own 
recollerlions of the warmth, wit. and 
wisdom of llie lillle priest who brought 
his magic lantern into the classrooms 
of St. ,Iose|)h's College. 

"May Jesus (Christ, whom he tried 
so hard to serv<-, judge I'alher Mur- 
ray with love and gentle mercy. 



Dear Alumnae, 

A( the present moment the first phase of the Develop- 
ment Fund Drive has realized S628.165.I7. In surpassing 
the minimum goal set at $400,000 this campaign has sur- 
passed even- e.xpectation. This response is the concrete 
proof of the loyalty of our alumnae which not only encour- 
ages us in our plans for expansion, but will also act as an 
incentive to business and communit\' enterprises to aid us. 

In these times when the wealth and efficiency of secu- 
lar educational institutions challenge the ver,' existence of 
religiously oriented institutions, the sacrifices that you have 
shown yourselves willing to make for St. Joseph s College 
is the best indication of the quality of such an education 
as you have received. The excellence of a college is meas- 
ured by the excellence of her alumnae, and %ve here at the 
college realize that whatever prestige may be ours, it has 
been won for us by the outstanding achievements of our 

Your individual responses have made this first appeal 
for funds, in our 47 year history, a gratifying event. 
Whether your ability to give was great or limited in regard 
to time. labor or money, your gracious generosity which 
has endeared you to all who participated in this campaign 
must certainly have won for you an abundance of graces 
from the Lord Who loves the Cheerful giver. 

Sincerely yours in Christ 
Sister Vincent Therese, C.S.J. 

The Junior Oreat Books Program is an experiment in reading and discussion 
for elenientar\' and nigh school students. It is sponsored by The Great Books 
Foundation, a not-for-profit educational organization, which has offered a similar 
program for adults during the past fifteen years. The purpose of the new program 
is to introduce youngsters to some of the greatest writings of all time. Through read- 
ing and discussion of these books, which have proved to be inexhaustible sources 
of ideas, the youngsters achieve a better understanding of the world both inside and 
outside of themselves. The Foundation has found, in the groups already formed, 
that Great Books can be read with profit and pleasure by young people as well as 
by adults. 

Two sets of Junior Great Books are now available. The first set is intended 
for use in the fifth or sixth grade; the second set is designed for the seventh, eighth 
or ninth grade. Selections in the two sets have been pre-tested in more than 100 
Junior Great Books groups. Each of the sets contains four paperback volumes with 
readings for eight sessions. The boxed sets cost $3.23 apiece. This is the only charge 
in the program. The Leader Training Course, A Leader's Manual, and Leader Aids 
(these are examples of questions that may be asked about the work) are all pro- 
vided without charge by The Great Books Foundation. Since the sets are in limited 
supply, they will be available only to groups designated as part of this experimental 
program. After the Foundation has further opportunity to evaluate works in discus- 
sion, it plans to publish a set for each grade from the fifth through the twelfth. 

For information about how you Vnay start an experimental Junior Great Books 
Program, write The Great Books Foundation. 5 South Wabash Avenue, Chicago 
3, Illinois. 


Readings for Fifth or Sixth Grade 

1. Aesop : Fables (selections) 

2. Lamb: Tales from Shakespeare 

a. King Lear 

b. Hamlet, Prince of Denmark 

3. Franklin: Poor Richard's Almanack (selections) 

Autobiography (selections) 

4. Hawthorne: A Wonder-Book for Girls and Boys 

a. The Gorgon's Head 

b. The Three Golden Apples 

5. Chaucer: The Canterbury Tales 

a. General Prologue 

b. The Pardoner's Tale 

6. Blake: Songs of Innocence (selections) 

7. Kipling: The Jungle Books (selections) 

8. Dickens: A Christmas Carol 
Readings for Seventh, Eighth, or Ninth Grade 

1. Plutarch: Lives (Lycurgus) 

2. Sophocles: Antigone 

3. Swift: Gulliver's Travels (Part iV) 
■1. Calreron: Life I.s a Dream 

5. TilOREAU: Walden (selections) 

6. Poe: The Cask of Amontillado; The I'all of the House 

of U.sher; The Raven; antl Marginalia (selirtions) 

7. Lincoln: Tlie Fmancipation Proclamation; (u-ltysburg Address 

Second Address 
Hawthorne: A Sketch of Abraham Lincoln 

8. Darwin: The Voyage of the lieagle (seloctlon.s) 


Permit No. 60^ 


for Women 


Winfer 7964 



for WOMEN 

Brooklyn 5, N. Y. 

About Our Cover 

Surprised by joy Pat Nicholson '64 checks the details 
which can turn that European dream trip into a 
reality. From June 9 to June 30, students, faculty 
and alumnae will visit England, Holland, Germany, 
Austria, Italy and France. Leaving Kennedy Airport 
on the morning of June 9 this group will jet to 
England for a three day stay in London and an 
excursion to Stratford. Traveling once again by jet 
the party will then set its course for Amsterdam 
and the story book villages of Volendarm and 
Marken. In Germany, the next stop, a boat trip 
along the Rhine will revive the initial enthusiasm 
of the sightseers. At Innsbruck, faculty, alumnae 
and a few of the more mature undergraduates will 
vigorously shoulder the burden of physical fitness 
by their unshakable loyalty to spectator sport. With- 
out the slightest respite from its rigorous role of 
sightseer this party will proceed to heroically ful- 
fill its function on a nine-day trip through the Italian 
cities of Rome, Bologna, Assisi and Milan. The tour 
of the Italian cities will climax the trip which will 
gaily conclude with five full days in Paris. On the 
morning of June 30 the members of St. Joseph's 
first European Tour will arrive at Kennedy Airport. 
At an all inclusive cost of $645, a deposit of $100 
will reserve a place for you. Final payment is not 
due until 45 days before the trip. 










complete orbit and make 

successful re-entry 



CLASS OF 1924 — First fo launch into World with Degrees rrom St Joseph's College 
for Women. In spile of high winds and constoni weather warnings of thot famous 
Januory blizzord these five members of the Closs of '24 attended the reunion 
at the College of all classes who received their degrees between 1924- 1930. 
Sealed oround a table in the Rec Room are: Marie Uhlinger, Morie McConnell, 
Adeline Canning, Constance Doyle and Dr. Josephine Simonetii, who is also a 
member of the Board of Trustees of the College. 

the Alumnae Room Mary Keller Lawler 
'28, Grace O'Brien Martin '25, Caroline 
Corcoran '24 and Marian E. Teaken *24 
discuss children, careers and what seems 
to have been their favorite extra-curricular 
activity, dancing in the musical comedies 
put on by the Knights of Columbus at the 
old K. of C. on Ninth Avenue and Union 

THE COUNTDOWN IS ON. At the main door of the College, Regino Mum Meyer '24, Kathleen Ougon 
'24, Barbara Cologgio '26, Mory Greene '26, ond Dorothy Deveraui Ryan '29 seem more than ready 
for the blail off. Woiling on the olhor side of thol door are the momberi of the Alumnae Executive 
Board who will escort this group to the Art Gallery whore they will find their friends fascinated by 
a display of yearbooks produced here in the twenties Refroshmonis were served at an informol buffel 
Ml up in the Rec Room. No formal entertoinmeni was provided for no one could compete with Iht 
|ey of meeting old friends. 

HELEN FENNELIY REILLY '42 is a Guidqnc* Counsellor. 

MARIE AlBANO '63 is )he newest Chemistry Teacher at Boy 
Ridge where she did her pupil teaching. 

Mary Camper McCinnis find. 

The Board of Education of the City of New York ha 
appointed Mary Camper McGinnis, Principal of Bay Ridg 
High School. Bay Ridge is the high school where Mis 
McGinnis taught Social Studies, was Department Chairma 
and Administrative Assistant before her transfer to Nc 
Dorp High School as Principal in 1949. On her return t 
the Brooklyn High School Miss McGinnis found a numbt 
of her fellow alumnae on her faculty. With orders to phot( 
graph as many of the alumnae as possible the colles 

ANITA LA FEMINA '57 also of the Math Department and 
ANN WHITE JONES '33 Administrative Assistant at Bay Ridge 
has a daughter Eileen who is a sophomore at the college. 

MARY CAMPER McGINNIS '25, newly appointed principal of 
Bay Ridge High School grants an interview to the editorial 
staff of the Ridge Echo, the school newspaper. Results of this 
interview and student reaction to their new principal who 

comes to them was formerly principal of New Dorp hiigh 
School in Stolen Island may be read in the story printed on 
this page. 

nany fellow alumnae on Bay Ridge Faculty 

photographer spent a most enjoyable day at 
Bay Ridge High School which he now re- 
counts at eveiy opportunity. The photog- 
rapher's enthusiasm seems to be shared by 
everyone for in the Ridge Echo, the school 
paper, the student editor wrote: "Tales of 
the unique personality and character and ex- 
perience of our future leader had filtered 
down to us even before we had the pleasure 
of seeing and meeting her ourselves." After 
meeting the new principal the editor con- 
tinues, "her youth and ability to understand 
the young are reflected in her warm attitude 
toward the girls. In Miss McGinnis we all 
find an inspiration to better ourselves, to 
reach for higher goals and to pursue un- 
remittingly the richest and fullest lives 

MARIE BUTLER '63 and JOAN OOWD °63 are the newest 
members of the Math Department. 

Choirmon of ffic Curricu/um Commtfr*t 

On the Revision of the Curriculum: 

The purpose of the curriculum committee is to 
broaden the scope of the libera! arts tradition at 
the college by making it possible for students not 
under the teaching plan to have a wider variety of 
courses in music and art. 

Inttruttor in Philotophy 

On Philosophy at the College: 

As the condition of philosophy today is pluralistic, 
the philosophy department seeks to promote an 
understanding of the multiple currents of thought 
present in contemporary culture. By fostering at the, 
same time an appreciation of the philosophia peren- 
nis the department hopes to achieve a synthesis 
between the old and the new. To achieve these ends 
the department has increased its faculty and noW' 
offers two new electives in Contemporarj' Existen- 
tialism and Contemporaiy Linguistic Analysis. In 
the near futui-e students will be able to declare a 
minor in philosophy in preparation for which the 
department is considering special author courses, 
courses in aesthetics, philosophical literature, the 
philosophy of religion, the philosophy of communism 
and other courses which will give the student a 
broad philosophical experience 

Chairman of the Biotogy Department 

On the Formation of a Separate Biology 

Until September 1963 Biology- was included with 
Chemistiy and Physics in one department, Science. 
An increasing number of students interested in 
Biolog>' as a major and as a minor, together with 
the large number of Freshmen electing Biology as 
their science requirement, made it advisable to divide 
the Science Department into two separate depart- 
ments: Biolog>' and Physical Science. As far back 
as 1951 however, the college graduated its first 
Biologj' Major. Prior to that time only courses neces- 
sary to satisfy a minor requirement were offered. 
Biologj' majors enter the field of secondary teach- 
ing, medicine and research. A Biology minor is most 
helpful to students majoring in Child Development, 
Chemistry, Mathematics and Psychology. 

Instructor in Chemiilry 

On the Undergraduates' Interest in Science: 

It is most gratifying to see that many of our most 
talented and most winsome students have favored 
our fine Physical Science Department as well as the 
Education Department with their presence. We are 
in need of scientifically orientated teachers, and I 
for one would like to see an increase in their 

Faculty Briefs Alumnae 

back at the college . . 

2Si DE KALB. In Iha lummtr of 1963 lh« 
college puichoted Ihit twelve room house 
In order to relieve the overcrowded con- 
ditiont in the main buildingi Since that 
lime the roomj in thi» new houte hove 
been converted into iludent activity offlcet 
and tludy rooms. 

NATIONAL SCIENCE FOUNDATION GRANT for Independent Research Sister St. Francis and Eileen 
Lonigan '63 check experiment as they continue the independent research program begun in 1960 in 
the field of the organomelallic reactions of epoxy kctmes. Working with a grant of $18,990 over a 
period of four years, eleven students have worked on the project and the results of the work up to 
this time have been discussed in papers presented at a meeting of the American Chemical Society, the 
New York Chemistry Students Associotion and the Eastern College Science Conference. The purpose of 
the National Science Foundation Program is to initiate students in chemical research and to encourage 
them to do graduate work in the field. Of the eleven students who have worked on the project, seven 
ore graduates. Four of the seven ore in graduate schools, one is employed in the Research division of 
Pflser's and the other two are raising families. 


NEW FACULTY MEMBERS. Mr. Robert E. Hurley, Instructor of philosophy 
explains his point to Dr. Daniel Serra, Lecturer in Spanish. Dr. Serra 
who holds degrees from the University of Madrid is also an artist of 
note and a recipient of a Guggenheim Fellowship. Mr. Hurley who 
received his Masters in Philosophy from Catholic University is studying 
at Fordham for his doctorate. 

ALWAYS A CORDIAL WELCOME. Mrs. Carter, mother of Eliiabeth Corter 
Birwey '38 is in charge of the Student Activity House on DeKalb Ave. 

ALUMNA OF DISTINCTION. Recently appointed to the post of Super- 
intendent of Schools in charge of Secondary Education, Bernadetle Garvey 
points to a map which gives the location of all New York City high 
schools in her office at the Board of Education. A member of the Board 
of Trustees of the College, Miss Garvey tought In the New York Public 
School System and has also served as a consultant In Secondary Educa- 
tion for the past two years. 




Instead of the usual weekend Retreat 
the Alumnae Retreat this year will be a 
one day affair held on Saturday, March 
20 in the College Chapel. Reverend 
Charles Cushing, Newman Club Chaplain 
at Queens College will conduct the Re- 
treat. Reservations for the Retreat and 
for the Communion Breakfast which will 
be held at the Hotel St. George on Sun- 
day, March 21 may be obtained from 
Marj' Shea '56 or Sister Maiy Florence 
'47 who are the co-chairmen of this year's 
event. The Mass on Palm Sunday will be 
at 10 o'clock in the College Chapel. 

Sister Vincent Therese is happy to re- 
port that the pledges for Development 
Fund now exceed $800,000 while the cash 
receipts have passed the half million 

Faculty are working on a curriculum 
revision which will provide 13 points in 
TTieology as part of the undergraduates 
required courses for the degree. 

Among the new members of the faculty 
is Rev. Robert Lauder, brother of Joan 
Lauder McKenna '50. Father Lauder and 
Father Thomas McFadden joined the 
Theology Department in September when 
Bishop McEntegart requested that Father 
Raymond Leonard be relieved of teaching 
in order to become a member of the ad- 
ministrative staff of the Vatican Pavilion 
at the New York World's Fair. 

Claire Bauch '56 and Joan Foley '55 
did a marvelous job as co-chairmen of 
the Alumnae Bridge held on February 2 
in the College Auditorium for the benefit 
of the Scholarship Fund. 

Joseph 's 











Patricia, sixth child to Eileen 

Sutherland McKenna '44 
Megan to Bernadette Cassidy 

Fitzpatrick '48 
Elizabeth Claire to Claire Mac 

Venn Dillon 
Robert Joseph, second child, first 

son to Joan Lauder McKenna 

John, fourth son, fifth child to 

Terese Doyle Gallac/her 'oO 
Paul Stephen to Mai-y Heslin 

Schmidtberger '52 
Richard Hague to Maureen Dnur/- 

herty Fraser '53 
Timothy Gerard, fifth child, third 

son to Rosemary Corbett Han- 

non '54 
Therese Regina Noreen to Mary 

McLoughlin Connors '55 
Hilary Ann to Nettie Rementeria 

McKenna '54 
Gregoiy Peter to Marie Lydoii 

Heidelberger '56 
Steven Anthony, fourth child, sec- 
ond son to Ann Malloy Murphy 

Stephen Francis, fourth child, 

third son to Mary Johnson Ger- 

rity '57 
Robert Walter, Jr., third child, 

first son to Carolyn Taylor 

Anner '57 
Victoria Anne to Barbara Mor- 
rison Marlborough '57 
Robert Christopher to Beatrice 

Basili Maggio '58 
Michael James to Emilia Longo- 

bardo Goran '58 
Eileen Mary, third daughter, 

fourth child to Judy Callahan 

Ricillo '58 
Charles, second son to MariloJi 

Fitzsimmons Gee '59 
Thomas Lawrence to Maureen 

Carney Jockel '59 
Christopher Joseph to Loretta 

D'Elia Garry '59 
Michael Timothy to Sheila Mc- 
Carthy Maher '60 
William James to Mat-y McCabe 

Duggan '60 
Mary Rose to Margaret Owens 

Daab '60 
Thomas James, second child, first 

son to Angela Amantea Fer- 

rando '60 

Catherine Mary to Marie Lena 

Gilmore '60 
Stephen Luke to Geraldine Pisk- 

lak Mannion '61 
Catherine Ann to Ada Tracey 

Stankard '61 
Gordon Joseph to Maureen 

O'Leary Griffith '61 
Twin Boys John Chiysostom and 

Arthur Joseph to Maureen Mc- 
Carthy Hilly '61 
John Francis to Barbara Burg- 

hardt Geary '62 
Robin Ann to Joan Patrone At- 

bertella '62 


Vivian Graepel '60 to Willian" 

Charles Hudson 
Joan Baumbach '60 to John Jos 

eph McCann 
Maureen Maguire '62 to Raymonc 

J. Sullivan 
Patricia Ann Corrigan '63 t« 

Thomas J. Koppinger 
Stephanie Kozuck '63 to Richan 

Steven Horst 
Eileen Scanlon '63 to Joseph E 



Marion Clark McManus '2C 

mother of Joan McManu 

Fusco '46 

Mary Jo Freese Bennett '45 

Mary Venezia Brucia '31, siste 

of Joanna Venezia Napoli '3 


Phyllis di Giacomo Dunnatn '49 

Helen Griffiths '29 
Frances Bennett Jacobsen '37 
Marge Gillen Hurley '39 
Mary Dwyer '43 


Sister Vincent Therese Tuohy 'c 

Marie Gough Broicn '39 ar 

Tert-y Gough Carroll '41 
Ruth Drucker '40 
Lena re Berkery Buckley '42 
Lillian Infosino '55 
Lila Gorefel Basili '58 




Ibrooklyn, n. y. 

I Permit No. 6048 


Published by the Alumnae Association 

of St. Joseph's College for Women, Brooklyn, N.Y. 

WINTER 1964 

ALUM NAG RAM winter 1 964 


A Mtss.ii^c (loiii the rri-sidcnt 2 

Editorial 2 

Report of the Treasurer 2 

I'lulcrKraduatc Association President Returns 2 

New Library to Be (;oni|)lete(l by Spring Term 3 

St. Joseph's ColleRC Akminae Association Officers 

and Executive Board Members 3 

In Memoriani: Rii^ht Reverend MonsiKuor 

William T. Dillon 1 

The New Constitution Is ^'our Business 10 

Proposed C^onsiitution of the Alumnae Association of 

St. losephs Collei^e for Women 10 

Alumna or Graduate? by Grace M. Hill 12 

Reunion of the Thirties 14 

Vital Statistics 16 

News Notes 17 

Information Blank 22 

Directory of Class Ap;ents 23 

Alumnagram is published twice a year by the Alumnae Asso- 
ciation of St. Joseph's College for Women, 215 Clinton 
Avenue. Brookivn. N.V. 11205. Third-class postage paid at 
Biooklvn. N.V. Editor, Grace LeRov, 138 71st Street, Brook- 
lyn, N.V. 11209, SH 5-8487. 


It has been a source of joy to us to realize your loyalty to 
Monsignor Dillon. May I take this opportunity to thank you 
for your letters expressing your appreciation of Father Dil- 
lon's devotion to you and to St. Joseph's through the years. 

I wish I could acknowledge every letter personally, and I 
trust you will understand that my thoughts and prayers are 
with vou alwavs. 

Sister Vincent Therise 


When we tried to write captions for the photographs that 
accompany the eulogy of Father Dillon by Monsignor Down- 
ing on pages 4-9 of this Aliimnagrain we noticed we were 
using such verbs as "assists," "escorts," and "watches." These 
words just repeat the camera's truth, and we who partici- 
pated in the life of St. Joseph's with him knew that he was 
a "minister," his favorite word for the priestly calling. 
Though he would make himself the least, would humble him- 
self, we who knew the greatness of his heart and the magni- 
tude of his mind, felt or heard the lash of his terrible anger 
at dishonesty or dissimulation, experienced his courtesy and 
courtliness, laughed with him even, and, finally, were elevated 
and eidarged by his \ ision of Christ's Truth can only believe 
that he has been exalted at last, that now he lives forever. 

But the presence of more than 350 alumnae at his funeral 
attests more eloquently to the meaning of his life as it 
touched all of ours than any words. 

We have taken the long way round to tell you why only 
names and dates identify the photographs used. Those who 
knew him will not forget him. Those who did not may, in 
this issue, we hope, perceive what he in Christ might have 
meant to them. 

He was one of God's watchmen, knowing that "except the 
Lord keepeth the City, the watchman waketh in vain." 

The Editor 

Report of the Treasurer 


Balance as of October 1, 1963 $ 393.16 

Balance as of October 1, 1964 $ 918.18 


Dues $1,188.00 

Contributions of the Alumnae College 

Fund 683.00 

Btackfriars Theater Party 36.00 

Alumnae Bridge 2,017.00 


Scholarship Fund $1,210.00 

Gift to College from Fund 683.00 

Partial payment of alumnae share of 

Addressograph machine 250.00 

Addressograph plates 91.00 

Office work and supplies 306.00 

Printing, mailing, and refreshments for 

three general meetings 202.00 

Footprints (full page advertisement) .... 100.00 

Dues to other organizations: 159.50 

Kings County Council of 

Women $15.00 

American Association of 

University Women Forum 33.50 
International Federation of 

Catholic Alumnae 31.00 

American Alumni Council .... 80.00 

Reception-supper for senior class 220.00 

Gregorian Masses for four deceased 

alumnae 125.00 

•Complete income and expenses arc not shown. The Col- 
lege pays the cost of producing Alumnagram, a very large 


Sister \'inccnt Thercse announced the ap|)oiiunient of 
Mary Breiuian '64. president of the I'ndergraduate .Associa- 
tion for I9()3-I964. as a recruitment officer. .Mary will rep- 
resent St. Joseph's at "college days" and will visit those high 
schools retpiesting information for their students. During 
the summer, she was director of the New York State Pax ilion 
stalf of hostesses at the ^Vorld's Fair. 


The roof is sealed, the windows and doors are in place, and 
the plasterers, painters, and electricians are working to com- 
plete the new library and classroom building in time for the 
new term. Moving day is very close, and the whole College 
anticipates with joy the added facilities it will provide. The 
library will house our 52.000 volumes as well as periodicals 
and audiovisual materials in spacious stack areas designed to 
allow extensive expansion. The cafeteria, student and fac- 
ulty lounges, language laboratory, listening room, eight 
classrooms, typing room, and audiovisual room increase the 
possibility for enjoyment of both academic and extracur- 

ricular activities. .\ small Lady Chapel on the fourth floor 
will allow for moments of recollection and quiet prayer. 

On September 12, the Feast of the Holy Name of Mary, a 
copper strongbox containing historically significant memen- 
toes was sealed into the cornerstone and will be blessed at 
the dedication ceremony. Items included were the Charter 
of the College; the official catalog containing a list of the 
present administration and faculty; the prospectus and some 
postcard views of the College; a map of the College property 
and buildings; the account from The Tablet announcing 
the opening of the fund-raisin.g campaign; lists of donors to 
the Development Fund Campaign, the campaign workers, 
and the present undergraduate body; the pictures and ac- 
count from T/(f Tablet of the gioundbreaking ceremony, 
including Bishop McEntagert's remarks on that occasion; 
a history of the library and such library data as the number 
of volumes, circulation statistics, and accession rate; and 
photographs of tlie former heads of the College, Bishop 
Charles McDonnell, .\rchljishop Thomas E. Molloy, and 
Monsignor AVilliam T. Dillon. The box also contains items 
significant on the broader level of the Church, the city, 
and the Nation; BishoiJ McEntagert's coat of arms (which will 
appear above the main doors of the library along with those 
of the Congre.gation of the Sisters of Saint Joseph and the 
C^; a portrait medal of Pope Paul V'l and a copy of his 
first encyclical; the names of diocesan officials; the front page 
of the September 12 Tablet; appropriate religious articles; 
names of federal, state, and city officials; and a John F. 
Kennedy half dollar, a cjuarter, a dime, a nickel, and a ])enny. 

Also included in the collection is a college ring, that of 
the late Mary Joan Lauder McKenna '50. Mary Joan, who 
died suddenly last June, was a loyal alumna, president of the 
Bay Ridge Group, and mother of Mary Ann, a preschool 



NJargaret Kruse (.Mrs. John F.) Mooney '55 

51 Friar Tuck Lane, Springdale, C;onn. 20.H 322-7584 

Executive Secretary 

Grace Byrne (\Us. Harry G.) Hill 

1205 Beverly Rd., Brooklyn, N.Y. BU 2-0170 

Vice President 
Lilliam Disken 18 
1 122 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. 1 1230 GE 4-6761 


Margaret .Manning '41 

2.57 82d St., Brooklyn, N.Y. II 209 IE 6-7277 

Recording Secretary 
Agatha Maimonc (Mrs. Theodore) Iximbardo '41 
96S Bay Ridge Parkway. Brooklyn, N.Y. 1 1228 I)E I 6511 

Financial Secretary 
Eugenia (Jrbanck '45 
2(K) C;amp Ave., Merrick, NY. 

Corresponding Secretary 

Mary Aim Weindlcr '62 

88 22 Rutledge Ave., Ridgewood 27, N.Y. 

Alumnae Association Past President 

Dora Augus '49 

801 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. 11226 

i'.xecutive Board Miiiibers 

Sister Miriam Honora (Honora Corr '51) 
232 Clinton Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. 11205 

Su/arnie Trinneer '59 

47 Waldorf Court, Brooklyn, N.Y. 11230 

Margaret Fil/gerald '(i3 

!»! 13 120th St., Richmond lllll 18. N.Y. 

(;laire Bauch '45 

182 Wcirficid Si., Brooklyn, N. Y. I 1221 

|oan Foley '55 

422 72d St., Brooklyn, N.Y. I 1209 

TVV 6-0869 

THE COVER: Ftnmal pmlriiil of luillirr Dillon 
wlirii III- Will raisril lo llir iiiiik o/ Dotitrstir I'u ■ 
liiti- widi llir mil- i>l Uialil Hniiiiiil MoiiMi^inn 

After Cotnmencetnent , 1944 

.■Irurii-mir procvssiori, Comtnriui-tnriil. I9^S Commencement. 19.18 

Class Day. 1940 




PROFESSOR OF PHILOSOPHY, 1920-1955; DEAN, 1927-1945; 

"Here was a great priest, whose life was acceptable to God 
and proved ever faithful to Him . . . Where shall we find 
another to keep the law of the Most High as he kept it?" 
(Ecclesiasticus Chapters 44 and 45 as used in the Epistle 
and Gradual of the Mass of a Confessor Bishop) . 

Forty-seven years ago last June 2d tliere stood in the 
sanctuary of the Church of St. John the Baptist sixteen dea- 
cons, candidates for ordination to Christ's priesthood. Over 
these sixteen men the ordaining bishop prayed: "O God, 
.Author of all holiness . . . pour down upon these Thy serv- 
ants whom we dedicate to the dignity of the priesthood the 
favor of T hy blessing so that by the gravity of their conduct 
and the strictness of their lives, they may prove themselves 
priests instructed by those teachings which Paul set forth to 
I'itus and Timothy: that meditating on Thy law, day and 
night, they may believe what they read, teach what they 
believe, and practice what they teach." 

/ came to St. Joseph's U'ith a theory and an ideal. Aly theory 
was that Catholic education in its highest level was not doing 
its best. .My ideal was and is that there is no power o?i earth 
or beneath that can keep us from the pinnacle . . . I saw two 
things that St. Joseph's could do, even on its humble plateau: 
first, set and keep standards both for students and faculty 
and, secondly, make democracy real again for students and 

The students should live under a constitution or charter 
which would be as definite as both parlies to the contract 
(faculty and student) can make it. It would include every- 
thing but matters academic. 

We ha%e gathered here this morning to offer the Funeral 
.Mass for one of these men in whom that solemn prayer of 
Ordination IJay has born remarkable fruit. 

.St. Paul would have 1 imothy and Titus aware that "there 
were perilous times coming |when| men will be in love with 
self, in love with money, boastful, proud, abusive . . . stran- 
gers to pity and to kindness . . . thinking rather of their pleas- 
ures than of (iod. I hey will preserve all the outward form 
of religion, althougli they have long been strangers to its 
meaning" (2 I imothy 3:2-5) . He warned them, too, that 
"the lime will surely tome wlien men will grow tiretl of 
tourid doctrine, always itching to hear something fresh" 
(2 Timothy •1:.'}). 

"Two things daim thy attention," wrote Paul to Timothy, 
"lliyself and the leafhing ol the failli; spend thy tare on 
lliem: v> will ihou and thos<- who listen to thee athieve 

Kalion " (I limotliy 4:10). 

And lo Titus: "Fjuourage the young to live orderly lives. 
I.<l ihem (nid in all thou dost the model of a life nol<ly lived; 
let ihcm hnd ilicc disiijlerested in thy teadiiiig. worthy ol 
ilieir respect, thy dot trine sound beyond all cavil; . . . (I itus 


"Urge men to action, using a reprimand where necessary 
with all the authority of God's minister — and as such let no 
one treat you with contempt" (Titus 2:15) . 

"The spirit God has bestowed on us is not one that shrinks 
from danger; it is a spirit of action, of love and of discipline" 
(2 Timothy 1, 7). 

Read these Epistles to Timothy and Titus. Note St. Paul's 
direction that these his disciples cultivate a long list of vir- 
tues, a formidable list of virtues: charity from a pure heart 
and a good conscience and faith unfeigned, blamelessness, 
reserve, prudence, hospitality, gentleness in correction of 
those obstinate in error, diligence in reading, exhortation 
and teaching: courtesy to the world around them, utilization 
of grace, detachment from the goods of this world, the pur- 
suit of justice, mildness, championship of the faith, humility, 
continence, integrity, dignity, souncl discourse, esteem for 
all that God has made, endurance, kind forbearance, the 
reposing of one's hopes in the living God. courage that will 
not shrink from danger, proper self-esteem. 

A big order surely. Note that it is a weaving together, a 
synthesis, an integration of both natural and supernatural 

1 submit that those who have been privileged to know 
Monsignor Dillon have seen in his life evidence of all these 
virtues and his awareness of the twentieth century's "perilous 
times." Those who have known Monsignor Dillon well can- 
not but agree that the ordaining prelate's prayer over him 
some 47 years ago has been answered marvelously — miracu- 
lously. Here was a great priest. His life was a happy synthesis 
of natural and supernatural virtues. 

We priests have been taught that to be a great priest one 
must be a great Catholic; to be a great Catholic, one must 
be a great Christian: to be a great Cliristian, one must be a 
great man. 

/ sympathize with Pilate, icho was afraid of the answer to 
his query, "What is truth?" and walked away, even while I 
resent him for it. I understand a message to John — "Go, tell 
him what you have .wen and heard. The blind see — the deaf 
hear — the lame loalk — and the poor have (iospel preached 
to Ihem." 

This is the ultimate in everything — life — lox'e — philoso- 
phy — where light and shadow meet — fact and theory — and 
Cod sits down with man. Here all the searching years are 
ended and ncliing souls asMuiged and youth is glad and age 
takes hope. 

The .supernatural builds on nature — grace perfects nature. 
The la(k of natural virtues, the lack of CJiristian virtues, the 
la(k of speiificdiy C:itholi( virtues nnist inevit.ibly mar any 
priesthood. I here are great values in a Kipling's "If." There 
.ire values ii] a Henley's "Iiivittus." These we must h;ive, 
but these must, if I may use the expression, lie b.ipti/cd. The 

Investilutr of Mon<:iiiuor FilzGibbori in Collfiii- Cluipil. 1948 

(^oiininnrfinctil. /95^ 

"majTnificcnt pagan" is still pagan. As such he is sadly lacking 
ill the fullness of human tkvelopnicnt that God calls for. 
The proper appreciation of the importance of the natural 
and the supernatural colored the whole life and teaching 
of Monsignor Dillon. He worked so hard to have all under 
his care cultivate both. EX(;EI.LENC;E he would have as 
their aim. hut both supernatinal and natural excellence. 

He was catholic as well as Catholic. He himself heeded 
and he urged others to heed the words of St. Paul: "Brethren, 
all that rings true, all that commands reverence, and all that 
makes for right: all that is pure, all that is lovely, all that is 
gracious in the telling: virtue and merit, wherever virtue 
and merit are found — let this be the argument of your 
thoughts" (Phillippcans 1:8). 

He insisted on scholarship, and yet he insisted, too, "St. 
Joseph's will be judged not primarily by the kind of scholars 
we make you but by the kind of women we produce . . . .The 
value of a Catholic life is the ratio of Christ in it." Address- 
ing the graduating class of a Catholic men's college, he 
said, "\\'hat is Christ, what does He mean in your life? The 
test of the value of your degree is only this — What is Christ 
to you? . . . This is a cold appraisal of vour Catholic training 
and your collegiate studies." 

A long career of teaching youth has left me with the im- 
mutable conviction that it is fundamentally honest, indis- 
putably ideal, and transcendentally generous. I have more 
faith this hour than I did a generation ago. and I have no 
doubt that, if I shall see another pass. I shall be yet more 
trusting than I am today. It has cost me much to keep that 
faith, but it has been worth it all. 

Monsignor Dillon was born July I, 1892, of John and 
Katherine Dillon, the second of six children — three boys 
and three girls. He was bapti7ed in the Church of St. John 
the Baptist. .\11 his life he cherished the memory of the fac- 
ulty of P.S. Iflfi from which he was gniduatcd. He attended 
St. John's Prep and College, graduating from the latter in 

While a student at St. John's College, he spent his sum- 
mers as director of a public school playground in the lower 
East Side. What are now called culturally deprived or under- 
privileged people were always an object of special affection 
for him. Not for him was the odi profanum vulgus et arceo. 

Like his Master, all his life he had "compassion on the 
multitude" (Matthew 9:36) — sympathy and empathy. \\'hile 
highly appreciative of the glories of nature, for his walks 
he preferred poor neighborhoods to the beauty of Prospect 
Park or the tree-lined streets of prosperous residential areas. 

At St. John's he won gold medals for extraordinary achieve- 
ments in all sorts of subjects. His immediate preparation for 
the priestliood was made at the then diocesan seminary, St. 
John's. God had endowed Monsignor Dillon with a fine mind 
but it was by God's grace and by his hard work that these 
"ten" talents were developed — by blood and sweat and tears. 

He was ordained on June 2, 1917, by the German-born 
Capudiin Bishop AVallescr, who was exiled during World 
War 1 Irom his missionarv diocese of the .Mariana and Caro- 
line Islands. .Most newly ordained priests offer their first 
Solemn Afass in their home parish, .\fonsigiior Dillon's first 
iAfass was not offered at St. "Thomas the .Apostle Church, as 
we might have expected, but in the chapel of the Nursing 
Sistei-s of the Sick Poor on Henry Street. 

His first priestly assignment was as a curate in the parish 
of St. Francis of Assist in Flatbush. .A totally dedicated priest, 
he won the hearts of all. I need not detail the activities that 
won him such esteein. But he had learned well from the 
patron saint of this his first parish. "Blessed is the servant 
who thinks himself no better when he is magnified and ex- 
alted by men. than when he is held to be mean, simple and 
of no account. For .\S A MAN IS BEFORE GOD, TH.\T 
IS HE, AND NO MORE" (St. Francis of Assisi) . 

Priests yearn to do great things for Christ. Inspired by 
God's goodness to men and by the accomplishments of their 
predecessors in the ]>riesthood, at home and on foreign mis- 
sions, candidates for the priesthood "dream dreams and see 
visions." The spect;icidar not infrequently colors these vi- 
sions of the challenges Divine Providence may send them. 
Spectacular priestly challenges were not just dreams and 
visions — they were hard facts in the life of Monsignor i 

In 1 91 8 two spectacular challenges came to the new curat 
at St. Francis of Assisi. I refer to the Malbone Street Tunnel 
subway wreck on the Brighton Line in which 97 were killed 
and 100 were hurt, and the Spanish influenza epidemic in 
which 548,000 died in the I'nited States and the .American 
.Armed Forces. Malbone Street, now known as Empire Boule- 
vard, was the border line of St. Francis Parish. .Along withi 
priests from all the parishes in the vicinity he was called tol 

Commencement, 1933 

administer the last rites to the victims of this horrible dis- 
aster — a genuine baptism of fire for so young a curate. 

In St. Francis Parish there existed, too the Kingston Ave- 
nue Hospital for Contagious Diseases. .Abandoned now but 
in those days popularly known as the "pesthouse," it was a 
very busy place filled with victims of contagious disease, 
from the dreaded diphtheria to advanced cases of social dis- 
eases undergoing legally enforced treatment. Every day found 
Father Dillon in the "pesthouse." The outbreak, of the flu 
overtaxed the resources of this same hospital. Doctors, nurses, 
and priest alike were challenged and challenged spectacu- 
larly. Two of the priests attending the hospital contracted 
the flu. Father Dillon and Father Killeen. The professional 
staff of the hospital,' though overworked, in brief periods 
of their little free time went to the rectory to help save the 
lives of their priest coworkers. God blessed their efforts. 

/ have no vision of the future. Storms are gathering in the 
night shy. Clouds are bending ever lower and forces of dele- 
tion are here at work against our country, against our Christ. 
If so He wills that we must here once more be victimized, 
even so. His will be done. I want to think that this will not 
have come until we of the colleges, the Catholic colleges, have 
done our part. I should like to think that even this may be a 
part, an infinitesimal part. If time should prove us right, 
I shall not be interested, so that it proves us honest. The test 
of virtue is not always achievement and, if it proves us lurong, 
well, what of llial' IIV harr labored for Christ and for His 

In later life twrj more spectacular and dramatic challenges 
came. In 1927 a group of laymen who summered at Saltairc, 
Fire Island, built a duirdi and priest's house and then asked 
Bishop .\lolloy to appoint a j>aslor. The bishop assigned 
Monsignor Dillon. 'I he parishioners turned over to him the 
new buildings, with their debt. The summer parish of Our 
Lady Star of the -Sea was born. The frame buildings were 
construe led on piles driven into cranberry bogs cnridied 
with poison ivy. .A boardwalk surrounded the parish build- 
ings. For eighl years this summer jiaiisli adoidcd Monsignor 
Dillon ilie o|)porlutiily ol a Ijusy |)aijsli lile lor the young- 

Particularly I). Regan, .Mary Heriiieixrry, and .Mrs. Killoran. 

sters and adidts inider his care. His summers were not periods 
of inactivity. They were readily giasped opportunities to 
bring more people to Christ. Several hours each day were 
set aside for filling in the bogs in the immediate vicinity of 
the chinch. When tliis was completed, he arranged to have 
topsoil brought from the main land. .A lawn was planted 
around his buildings. The church and its .site were at long 
last a thing of Ijeauty, worthy of Our Lady. Then came the 
destructive hurricane of 1938, and in twenty minutes the 
church with its furnishings and the landscaping, which rep- 
resented so much pliysical labor on his part, were washed 
out to sea. The church was but a memory, but the work 
for souls accomplished there was written indelibly in the 
Book of Life. 

Gathered liere this morning we witness some of the evi- 
dences of the last of these spectacidar tests: the fire which 
vandals set this summer, ruining so much of the beauty of 
this church which its now deceased pastor had decorated and 
remodeled so recently, at such great expense, for even more 
worthy worship of God by the people he loved so dearly. 
Monsignor Dillon could iniderstand St. Teresa's observation, 
"God writes straight with crooked lines" and her other ob- 
servation, "Lord, no wonder You have so few friends when 
you treat them as You do." But Teresa was a great friend of 
God. So was Monsignor Dillon. 

In a sermon he intended to preach this fall, he wrote: 
"Life devoid of pain is not e\en half a life but a delusion 
and a snare. Only a saint or a fool begs for suffering. Only 
an idiot believes he can live or learn without it. Christ's 
life could have been a just jeremiad in every hour . . ." 
But "He li\ed joyfully, died gallantly ... no evidence of 
resentment in his heart." Here we have the explanation of 
liis ability to "take it" again and again and yet again. 

IIV arc dedicated to the ideal that the four years of college 
lire four years of lixnui^. probably the most momentous of your 
life. And there you have the future of this college, at least 
in ideal. 

In 1920 when Bishop-elect Molloy had to relinquish his 
chair of Professor of Philo.sopliy at the then very young St. 
Joseph's College. Bishop McDonnell appointed Father Dil- 
lon to succeed him as curate in Queen of All Saints Parish 
and philosophy teacher at St. Joseph's. This marked the 
beginning of extraortlinary service to the cause of Catholic 
(•(huation which lasted for 35 years. He Ijccame Dean of 
Si, losiph's in 1927 and was President from 191.') to 19.55. 

A tribute given liim in 1955 bespeaks his pupils' appre- 
ciation of him: "We, St. Joseph's College .Alumnae, hail you, 
Father Dillon, on your wise, courageous leadership in Catho- 
lic ediKatioii and .American ideals, challenging teaching 
with Mil)Iiinc' luith in young womanhood, sellless friendship 
ihmiigli our depths, our heights and our ordinary days, 
priestliness coinl)iniiig deep spirituality with sensibility to 
mundane allairs. With us you have shared tlie 'grandeur of 
living' for 35 years. For you, in grateful appreciation, wc 
imploie a full return of life's beauty and harmony, and an 
inlniitc wealth of (Jod's love." 

Consider the distinctive, lar-sighled and. .it the lime, Irail- 
bla/ing, even iniicpie at (oinplishments caily in his teinire; 
e.g.. liis establishing tlie first C.itholic college nursery .school 
.111(1 kindergarten, inlcgrated in a deparltnenl of early child- 
iiood education (giving, himsell, daily leligious instruction 
lo tlic youngsters) , his esl.iblisiiinenl ol sludcnl governincnl 

antl of the honor system, his winning accrctlitation from the 
higliest accrfcliting agencies, his Missal Club, his Mercier 
Circle, his remarkahle program of daily Mass and oilier 
religious exeriises. and. willi |>ermission. tlie use of a form 
of the Dialogue .Mass. his patriotism, his insistence on a 
course in United Stales Government as a prere(|uisite for 
graduation, the esl.iMishmcnt of the Jeanne \'alois Guild 
for the ll.indicappc'il — all of this <|uilc apart from his stiiuu- 
l.iting classroom te.iching. Small wonder that the ahnnnae 
paid tribute to his wise and courageous leadership, his selfless 
friendship, his challenging teaching and his pricstliness, his 
"intangible inspiration," "deep kindliness," his "zest for 
righteous causes." While at St. Joseph's, loo, he founded two 
national Catholic honor societies for college students: Delta 
Epsilon Sigma for both men and women and Kappa Gamma 
I'i, foi women .done. 

Sludoit Govtrmiunl n in a small iray an cxf)msion of a 
big truth — that the democratic way of life works when no 
one takes always and everyone giz'es sometimes. 

Cofounder of the Catholic Lawyers' Guild of the Diocese 
of Brooklyn, he gave himself generously to the service of 
these men and women whom he admired. The presence of 
so many members of the Guild here this morning speaks more 
elocjueiuly than I can of their admiration and affection for 
one who ever mged them on to be loyal to the soiuidest 
ethical principles in their God-given vocation. What he said 
to the students of St. Joseph's, he said to them: "The value 
of a Catholic life is the ratio of Christ in it." To them God 
had given much. From them he confidently expected much. 
.\Iemi)er of ihe Bar himself, and Doctor of Jurisprudence 
from St. Lawrence University, he had a particular htncss for 
for being their moderator. 

For the past nine years ^fonsignor Dillon liad labored 
among, and profoundly inspired, the parishioners and priests 
of this famous parish of St. Teresa. His accomplishments 
here speak for themselves. All through his priesthood he had 
been engaged in parochial ministry: as curate in the parishes 
of St. Francis of .\ssisi inidcr .Monsignor Ludekc and Queen 
of .-Ml Saints under Nfonsignors Coan and Flannery success- 
ively, as pastor for four or five months each year on Fire 
Island in the parish of Star of the Sea. and, after the 1938 
Innricanc had wrought its destruction, in the parish of Our 
Lady of the Magnificat at Ocean Beach. 

In 1955 Bishoj) .Molloy appointed him pastor of St. Teresa's. 
Although he continued his association with St. Joseph's Col- 
lege as a member of its Board of Trustees, his major respon- 
sibility for the rest of his life was to be that of pastoral care 
for the souls committed to him. Now came the challenge of 
full responsiliility for a huge, rapidly changing parish that 
had been founded in 1874 by Monsignor McXamee and 
opened its first school in 1883. Genuinely convinced that 
"the spirit God has bestowed on us is not one that shrinks 
from danger — one of fear, but a spirit of action, of love 
and discipline" (2 Timothy 1:7). he threw himself heart and 
soul into this new responsibility. He rehabilitated the phys- 
ical plant. Even more import:uuly. as all who knew him 
well expected, he devoted his unusually rich intellectual and 
supernatural gifts to furthering the spiritual development 
of his newly assigned flock. He would continue to urge all 
to excellence both natural and supernatural. He would con- 
tinue to insist that "The value of a Catholic life is the ratio 

of Christ in it." Consider an excerpt from a recent Sunday 
sermon of his: "I am ple:iding for a consciousness of the 
ties that bind all men everywhere. You have seen what a 
solitary man, by name Roncalli, could do. This, it is true, 
was partly because of his ofTicc (John XXIll), but there 
had been other Popes and yet not one had his impact and 
this becairsc as a little man, even as you and I, his heart was 
great, his soul was magnanimous. In six short years he did 
what six centuries had been luiable to do because he had li\ed 
in the misery of Belgrade and had suffered the degradation ol 
France and his life was attuned to human suffering ... I 
have not asked that you become e\:iiigelists to charity but 
only that in your secret soul you would try to know the lone- 
liness, the bitterness, the untold want of men and women 
just like you. I shall not even beg a prayer but will be con- 
tent if in some chance hour you will reflect and, reflecting, 
turn your eyes and heart of love towards the children of oui 
common Father Who gave us Life because of Love." He was 
so anxious that all his parishioners "have compassion on the 
multitude" (.Matt. 15:32), thereby increasing the "ratio of 
Christ in their lives." 

His standards for spiritual development were high. .So are 
Christ's: "you are to be perfect as your heavenly Father is 
perfect" (.Matt. 5:-18), echoed by Paul's "what God asks of 
you is that you should sanctify yourselves" (1 Thess. 4:3) 
(as read on the Second Sunday in Lent) . Bui because he 
realized that Christ's powers given him on that ordination 
clay 47 years ago were meant to be used in leading and help- 
ing sinners attain this sanctification, he was devoted to the 
administration of the sacraments through which this per- 
fection, this sanctification are to be achieved. .As one who 
for 47 years has been privileged to have had .Monsignor Dil- 
lon as his confessor and s|)irilu:d director, I happily bear 
witness to his expertness, his Christlikeness in his ministry 
of the sacraments, whatever the limitations of my coopera- 
tion with his efforts. Herein, too, instructed by the teachings 
which Paul set forth to Titus and Timothy, Monsignor 
Dillon meditated "on God's law, day and night, he believed 
what he read, he taught what he believed and practiced what 
he taught (Ordination prayer sul>ra) . 

Both .Archbishop Molloy and our present beloved Bishop 
.\fcEntcgart have called upon Monsignor Dillon for a great 
deal of extraparochial service to our Diocese. We think of 
his professionally expert service in the Diocesan Curia, his 
service as pro-synodal examiner of the Clergy, his ser\ice 
as assistant clean of Western Kings County. In these roles, 
as in others, he served gladly and competently. In his case, 
at least, we see the truth of the adage: "If you want some- 
thing done well, go to a busy man." 

Finally, skipping over his service to such national organi- 
zations as the .American C^atholic Philosophical .Association 
(of which he was the founder and president in 1937) , and 
the National Catholic Educational .Association, to mention 
but two. we come to an altogether extraordinary manifes- 
tation of community-mindedness. We think of his service 
with the Brooklyn Institute of .Arts and Sciences, the Brook- 
lyn Chapter of the .-Vmericiin Red Cross, the Brooklyn Tuber- 
culosis .Association, the Brooklyn Public Library .Association, 
the Police .Athletic League. Nor must we forget that long 
before all the publicity given the civil rights movement, 
because he was a great man, a great Christian, a great 
Catholic, and a great priest, he believed, he taught, and he 
practiced not "tolerance" but Christ's law of Charity and 
did his utmost to guarantee that those under his charge 
would .see they were not only bound by but inspired by 


Inauguration of Sister J'iiicfnt Therese as president, 1957 

Commcmement, 1958 

Fortieth anniversary of student j^overnmetii . full I'XiO 

that same law, and the law of our beloved land. Community- 
minded? Yes. He was genuinely delighted to be able to ser\ e 
his parishioners, his community, his country, his Church and, 
in all of these, his God. 

In a life of such varied activity in areas often complex, 
debatable and, at times, experimental — in dealing democrat- 
ically with such a variety of personalities — it was inevitable 
that differences of opinion, misunderstandings, resistance, 
and opposition were encountered by Monsignor Dillon. 
These he expected. He sought their groiuids. Objectively as 
possible he evaluated their reasons. If and when he who 
claimed no infallibility was finally convinced that his course 
of action was the right one, he proceeded with his plans. He 
knew, as most of us sooner or later come to realize: 

"You have no enemies, you say? 
Alas my friend the boast is poor — 
He who has mingled in the fray 
Of duty, that the brave endure, 
Must have made foes! If you have none, 
Small is the work that you have done; . . . 
You've never turned the wrong to right — 
You've been a coward in the fight." 

— Mackay 

He never lost sight of the warning of the Master: "I have 
come to bring a sword, not peace ... a man's enemies will 
be those of Iiis own house" (Matthew 10:34-36). But "the 
spirit God has bestowed on us is not one that shrinks from 
danger; it is a spirit of action, of love and of discipline" 
(2 Timothy 1:7). 

Indeed, "here was a great priest whose life was acceptable 
to God and proved faithful to Him. Where shall we find 
another to keep the law of the Most High as he kept it?" 

Las( Saturday I stood at Monsignor's bedside — his death- 
l)e(l. though I did not know it then. 

I asked, "How are you feeling?" He replied, "Tired, very 
tired." I continued, "Can I help you in any way?" He an- 
swered, "Pray for me — but I know you will." 

"Tired, very tired." Never before had I heard him admit 
or give any evidence of fatigue. Just two weeks previously, 
he had assisted at and spoke briefly at the annual Red Mass 
of his Lawyers' Guild. He ne\er seemed more vigoious. more 
joyous. But now at long last his overtaxed heart was failing. 
In forty-eight hours it would stop beating. "Tired, yes, very 
tired." But Christ, his Master, lias sanctified fatigue (John 
1:9). Like Clirist he was exhausted IN doing good but not 
tired OF doing good. IN doing good, he, like Clirist, was 

I .isk you today: ]jiay lor him. But I add, as he did, "1 
know you will." 

The Lord has given us a great priest. 

The Lord has taken him away. "Al il has pleased llie Lord, 
so is it done. 

Blessed be the iiaiiic ol ihe Loid" (Job I :'_'!). 

Ll(rii:d rest grant to liiiii. <) Lord, and Icl peipclual liglil 
shine on him. Amen. 

May his soul and llie souls ol all the failhlnl departed, 
through the nieny ol God, rest in peace. Amen. 

May Jesus Christ appear to him with a mild and (liceiful 
( oniil(nan(C and give him a plate among lliose who are to 
Ijc ill Mis preseiKc forever. Amen. 

- Kiglil Kcverend Monsignor I'uancis X. Oowninc, Ph.D., 
p.isir)! of Holy N.ime Church. ,i lifelong friend of Father 

Important for all alumnae 


Aggiornamenlo was Pope John's happy word for a new 
bcKinninf;. Your Executive Board, too, would open a window 
to sec a new day. 

\Vhiic considering the desirability of some changes in its 
activities, ihe Board reali/iil that, bctaiise of numerous 
amendments over the years, the Constitution was difhcult to 
read and had even become unwielily. .At the Class .Agents 
Workshop held at the College in May, a Constitution Com- 
mittee was appointed and it was directed to draft a new 
Constitution. The draft Constitution and revised Bylaws 
that resulted are presented below. 

The committee wishes to call your attention particularly 
to three fundamental changes in policy: 


.Article V of the Constitution provides for its alteration, 
revision, or amendment (and .Article I. Section 4, of the 
Bylaws provides for election of officers) by mailed ballot. 

.Alumnae .Association membership has increased, but rela- 
tively fewer alinnnae ha\e been able lately to attend the 
general meetings and thus been eligible to vote. At the gen- 
eral meeting on October .5 the alumnae present moved that 
the existing Constitution be amended so that, in the future, 
amendments woidd take effect on the a|)proval of two thirds 
of the members voting on a ballot mailed to all alinnnae. 
If the amendment is passed, each one of you will be eligible 
lo vole on the new Constitution. This proposed anienchneni 
is being promulgated here, as required by the present Con- 
stitution, and will be ratified or rejected at the January 


-Article 111 provides that membership in the .Alumnae As- 
sociation be extended to include anyone who has been a 
student at St. Joseph's. 

Whereas alumnae associations throughout the country 
accept as members any former students who wish to belong 
to them, membership under our present Constitution is 
limited to graduates and. under .Amendment IV to Article 
III, to students who have spent at least one vear at St. 
Joseph's, have left in good standing, and have not received 
a degree from another institution. .Amendment IV excludes 
students forced to leave for financial, academic, or other 
reasons but who. nevertheless, hold St. Joseph's in high re- 
gard, attend its affairs, and support its programs. (The article 
by Grace Byrne Hill on pages 12-13 provides documentation 
supporting .Article III.) 


■Article V of the Bylaws concerns the hnancial structure 
of the Alumnae .Association. 

The flexibility in the statement will allow the Executive 
Board to organize and implement a program of annual 
giving, eliminating the outmoded practice of annual dues 
payment. The .Alunuiae .Association is not a club or ordinary 
organization: it is an integral part of the College itself, 
sharing the responsibility of fostering St. Joseph's continuing 
growth, among other responsibilities — and privileges. 

For, on the one hand, the worth of the alumna's degree 
is based in |>art on the cjuality of the College as it is known 
to nonalumnae. The |)ride of each alumna in St. Joseph's 
is substantiated when she notes such progress as its expand- 
ing curriculums, its enlarging faculty, its physical improve- 
ments, and the evergrowing percentage of its laureates going 
on to graduate study, frequently supportetl by competitively 
awarded grants. 

On the other hand, the C^ollege depends on its alumnae 
in many ways. Their individual status in the community 
brings to the College a respect and prestige that can be 
achieved in no other way: they are invaluable. But in the 
I960's cpiality costs money and the College must depend on 
ihe aluiiHiac for financial support also. Indeed, in the an- 
nuallv ]>ublislied record of the .American .Alumni Council, 
each alumnae association takes its rank among .American 
women's colleges on the basis of its monetary su[)port to its 
college for that fiscal year. For St. Joseph's, the first figures 
comparable to those of the other colleges listed appeared 
during the Development Fund Campaign. St. Joseph's can 
list no annual alumnae giving. Therefore, according to the 
Council, St. Joseph's .Alumnae .Association does not seem to 
fulfill its financial responsibility to the College. Finally, these 
listings significantly influence those corporations and foun- 
dations that scale their contributions to colleges on the 
basis of ahnnnae support. 

Your interest in St. Joseph's has been proved over the 
years — most strikingly during the Development Fund Cam- 
paign in the contributions gi\en or pledged and in the 
tireless elforts of all who worked to make the campaign a 
success. The C^onstitution C^ommittee and the Executive 
Board are confident that you will recognize the potentialities 
for alumnae growth in the proposed changes. Because they 
believe the proposed amendment will be ratified at the 
January meeting, they urge you now to vote "yes" on the 
new Constitution. 


Irlklr I. NAME 

This .Association shall be known as the .Alumnae .Associa- 
tion of St. Joseph's College for Women 

Arlicl,- II. IH'RPOSE 

The purpose of this .Association shall be lo promote the 
interests of St. Josephs C:ollege for Wonuii 

.hlul, III. .\IE.\IU1-.RSIII1' 

Membership in this .Association .shall be limited lo: 

1. Those upon whom a degree has been conferred l)\ St. 
Joseph's (iollege for Women 

2. Those who have been matriculated at St. Joseph's (Col- 
lege for Women and who have expressed a desire to 
remain associated with the C:ollegc 



§ 1. The Governing body of the Association shall be an 
Executive Board and shall consist of: 

a. All the officers of the Association 

b. The retiring officer highest in rank 

c. Six members at large, one of whom shall be a mem- 
ber of the incoming class. 

d. The chapter chairman ex officio without vote 

e. The executive secretary ex officio without vote 

§ 2. The executive secretary shall have the power to de- 
cide all questions not specifically reserved to the indi- 
vidual officers or to the membership of the Association, 
and to amend the Bylaws of the Association by the vote 
of nine members of the Board. 

Article V. OFFICERS 

§ 1. The President of St. Joseph's College for Women shall 

be honorary President of this Association 
§ 2. The elected officers of this Association shall be 

a. President 

b. Vice President 

c. Corresponding Secretary 

d. Recording Secretary 

e. Treasurer 


This Constitution may not be altered, revised, or amended 
excepting by the affirmative vote of two thirds of tlie mem- 
bers voting by a mailed ballot, provided that notice of the 
proposed amendment shall ha\e been sent at least three 
weeks previously 



§ 1. Each year a Nominating Committee composed of three 
memlicrs of the Executive Board and three members 
chosen from the Alumnae Association membership at 
large shall meet to draw up a slate of nominees to be 
presented to the membership 

§ 2. .\11 officers shall be elected for terms of two years. None 
shall be eligible for more than one consecutive reelection 

§ 3. .All Executive Board members shall be elected for terms 
of two years, witli half the number of members elected 
each year 

§ 4. Election sliall l)e Ijy mailed ballot of the entire mem- 
bership. Election requires a majority of those voting 
from the entire .Alumnae Association membership 


§ I. President: It shall be the duty of the President to: 
a. Preside at meetings 

I). C;ast a deciding vote whenever necessary 
c. Call a special meeting of the Executive Board and/or 
the Association when she deems it necessary 

§ 2. Vice President. It shall be the duty ol the Vice PresitlenI 

a. Preside at meetings in the absence of the President 

b. Succeed to the presidency in case ol death or disa- 
bility of the President 

c. .Administer the Alumnae .Scholarship Aid Program 
with the assistance of a committee appointed by the 
Executive Board 

S 3. (x)rrespondiiig Secretary. It shall be the duty of the 
(>>rrespoii(litig .Secretary to: 
a. Take llic responsibility for general mailings to the 

Alumnae Assfxialion 
I). Send a (opy of the minutes of each Alumnae Associa- 

lion meeting to each CJiapter Chairman 
(. Send a (opy of the minutes of each Executive Board 

m(<iirig to all absent members and to each Chapter 
{ 'I. Recording Sctrclaiy, It sliall be ilic duty ol the Record- 
ing .Seirelary to: 

a. Ke<p the miiiulcs ol < a< li iriKlirig ol ilic Alumnae 
Assoc iaiion 

b. Keep the minutes of each meeting of the Exeiulive 

f 5. Trcaiiirer. Il shall be the duly ol llie Treasurer to: 

a. Receive and deposit money directed to the Associa- 

b. Make disbursements 

c. Issue a financial statement to the membership each 


It shall be the duty of the Executive Board to: 

a. Determine the policies and direct the business of 
the .Association 

b. Regualate the Alumnae Calendar of Events for the 

c. Draw up with the approval of the President of the 
Alumnae Association a budget for the fiscal year start- 
ing each July 1 

d. .Amend the Bylaws as necessary 

e. .Appoint the committee to assist in the administration 
of the Alumnae Scholarship Aid Program 


§ 1. .An .Alumnae Chapter shall consist of a grouj) of mem- 
Ijers organized in a given locality with the approval of 
the Executive Board 

S 2. The purpose of the Alumnae Chapter shall l)e to pro 
mote the- interests of St. Joseph's College for Women ;iiid 
its alumnae in its locality 

§ 3. Each Alumnae C:hapter shall set up bylaws for its gov- 
ernment consistent with the Constitution and bylaws 
of the Association and approved by the Executive Board 

§ 1. Each Alumnae Chapter shall elect a Chairman, .Secre- 
tary, and Treasurer 

§ .5. The Chaiiinan ol each Chapter shall be a nonvoting 
memiiei ol the Executive Board and shall receive notice 
of its proceedings alter each meeting 

§ 6. The C;hapter's officers shall submit to the Executive 
Board in June of each year a report of its activities and 
its financial status 


g I. The Executive Board shall draw up a budget h)i the 
.Mumnae Association each May which shall be- preseiitc'd 
to the President of St. Joseph's College for Women 

S 2. The approNecl budget shall be paid to the Alumnae 
Treasurer by the Business Officer of the Clollcge 

§ .S, J he fund-raising efforts of the Alumnae As.sociatiori 
shall be for the benefit of St. Joseph's College for 
Women and shall be organized by the Executive Board 


Alumna or Graduate? 


As for Petrarch all history was "a praise of Rome," so for 
centuries all culture was enshrouded in its language. Cer- 
tainly everything ahout a university or college was dignified 
with a Latin name, and the ghosts of those centuries work 
effectively in the minds of men today. The word "alumnus" 
is a case in point. 

".Minimus" comes from the Indo-European root nl. which 
meant to grow or nuture. The derivations of this root, iilo 
in Latin, alnn in Gothic, ala in Icelandic, and the noun form 
nllram in Old Irish all share the same root meaning. It is 
with the Latin verb nto that we are here concerned. 

In Lewis and .Short's Latin Dictionary, while the Latin 
verb aid means to feed, nourish, support, or sustain, its use 
in general docs not include the nature of such sustenance. 
S'ulrirc denotes sustenance by animal foods. Figuratively, 
say the authors, the verb aid means cherish, promote, in- 
crease, or strengthen. From this verb come the "alma" of 
.Mma Mater (fostering mother) and alumnus, while from 
the original Indo-European root al we have, among other 
English words, aliment, alimentary, and alimony! 

In Indo-European languages, verbs whose stems ended in 
o or (• were known as thematic verbs, the o and r as thematic 
vowels. The importance of this classification lies in the dis- 
tinct way of forming different moods. .Additionally Indo- 
European distinguished two verb voices, the "active," in 
which the verbal action was directed outwardly, and the 

"niidcllc, ' wliLicin llic action was contei\ed as operating in 
or on the subject. Aid, the thematic verb, underwent various 
changes, arriving at its proper noini meaning through the 
addition of suffixes, vowel gradation, or ablaut, inherited 
from the parent language, as morphological de\i<es to indi- 
cate its svntadical function. The participial suffix "men" 
added to the stem brought forth a noun form which indicated 
that the action was operating upon the subject. In some 
Latin dictionaries alumnus is called a contraction of alo- 
mrnos and in others alominos, but L. R. Palmer in Thr 
Latin Language says: ". . . there would a])pear to be little 
doubt that the min is identical with the widcs|>read suffix 
men which forms verbal nouns and adjecti\cs." In the word 
alumnus a lluniatic form distinguished this middle panic iple. 
Min was rc|)laced by nuno. a rare participial suffix of which 
only a few traces survive today. To further alter the meaning 
of the suffix and to give it a new futiclion. the changing of 
the vowel or vowel gradation was the |)liilological device 
(as in the English ride, rode), but in the case of mcno in 
tilomcno. the vowel was reduced or drop|)ccl and the suffix 
became mntt to gi\e ceil.iin impersonal. niedio|)assive (unc- 
tions to the word. The final "s" was an additional suffix of 
masculine deverbatives. Alnntnas was the early Latin noun 
for one cherished or nourished, sustained or strengthened. 
One further change remains. Throughout a period of 
time the short \owels in noninitial svllables underwent a 


process of raising for the sake of sound. If the syllable ended 
in a consonant, it was called a closed syllable and the change 
meant a substitution of "u" for "o." So alomnos became 
alumnus through the inherited processes of morphology and 

You may wonder why reference has been made so often 
to the Indo-European language. But just remember that the 
language of early Rome was a language brought into Italy 
by an Indo-European people who, after many wanderings, 
finally settled in Latium. There the language progressed 
under the tutorship of Etruria and of Greece, among others, 
and Latin is tlierefore the language product of the experi- 
ences of people historically connected in their new Mediter- 
ranean environment. 

The first use we find of the word alumnus is in the classical 
poets of the first century B.C. In that use the word meant 
foster-child, nursling, pupil, disciple, and even inhabitants 
of a country; in brief, to explain the love, bond, attachment. 
or loyally of one in relationship to another. Cicero spoke ol 
alumnus fortunae, Plalonis alumnus, and Veritas, Atticac 
philosophiae alumna (Truth, the foster-child of ,\ttic phil- 
osophy). This same meaning of the word alumnus (foster- 
child, pupil, or disciple: that is, one with restrictive privi- 
leges) was used by Ovid, Virgil, Horace, and Pliny in the 
literature of the period. In later Latin and today the meaning 
of the term, according to Webster's Unabridged Xeiv Inter- 
national Dictionary, is (a) a pupil, (6) a graduate of a school 
or college, and (c) a person formerly a member of a school 
or college class that has been graduated: the Oxford Diction- 
ary defines it as a foster-child and the nursling or pupil of 
any school, university, or other seat of learning; The World 
Book Encyclopedia Dictionary calls an alumnus a graduate 
or former student; Lewis and .Short's Latin Dictionary says 
it is that which is nourished, brought up; A Dictionary of 
Americanisms calls an alumnus one who has been in attend- 
ance at or been graduated by a particular university, college, 
or high school. A Dictionary of American English agrees, as 
do Harper's Latin Dictionary, Chambers' Shorter English 
Dictionary, and others, that the essence of the word alumnus 
is one who has been nourished, cherished, strengthened by 
a fostering mother. 

Two excejjlions to this concept must be noted. Horwill's 
Dictionary of .Modern American Usage states that in England 
the word is rarely used but in America alumnus is the recog- 
nized term for a college graduate or one who has hnished 
his course. .Macmillan's Modern Dictionary calls an alumna 
a graduate of a utn'versity or public school and atlds that 
iht term is sometimes applied to a pupil. In my search I have 
found only these two instances in which the meaning alumnus 
has been narrowed to graduate status. 

In ecclesiastical usage alumnus means a student preparing 
for the sacred ministry in a .seminary and is often ap|jlie<l to 
students of ecclesiastical colleges in Rome. Additionally, in 
1896 the (Jongregations of Bishops and Regulars laid down 
rules for the guidatue of bishops in regard to "alumni" who 
attend public universities: thai they be gatheretl frequently 
for spirilual (onlcrciKcs an<l the like. 

This (larilics the referente in the Oxford Dictionary to 
the use ol the word in 1615 in John Evelyn's Diary: "We saw 
an Italian comedy acted by their alumni before the (>ar 
dinals." The word was used by both Lytton in \Mfi and in 
1872 by Ix)rd .Miiito relerring to an alumnus of Cilasgow. 
In Flngland, linwevet. the word alumnus is rarely, if ever, 
used and then only jocularly. If you hold a degree you are a 
■graduate," otherwise nothing. My research indicates llial 

tlie word is rarely used anywhere except in the United States. 
There it appeared as early as 1696 in Seiuall Diary, "Lt Govr. 
. . . promised his Interposition for them as becomes such an 
.\lumnus to such an .Mma Mater." In 1815 a Massachusetts 
High School Proclamation was made: "The oldest alumnus at 
Commencement of whom I heard was Mr. Henry Hill 
(1756)." In 1823 the plural of the term was used in reference 
to "the number of .Alumni, that is, the number who have 
been educated at each college since its establishment." In 
1827 the word was used at Harvard and in 1832 at Columbia: 
in 1843 the Yale Literary Magazine asks, "Is there one 
alumnus of Yale, be he graduate or undergraduate who feels 
no concern for the reputation of our common ,\lma Mater?" 

On September 5, 1821, the first .Alumni Society (as far 
as is known) was established at Williams College. Williams- 
town, Massachusetts. The society was called "The .Society of 
the .Alumni of Williams College." and it was established 
"in order that the influence and patronage of those it has 
educated my be united for its support, protection and im- 
provement." The Preamble to its Constitution indicates the 
more specific purpose: "For the promotion of literature and 
good fellowship among ourselves and the better to advance 
the reputation and interests of our .Alma Mater." It is very 
heartwarming to know that some 1,300 or more colleges have 
students equally loyal and appreciative. 

.A more cynical note in regard to alumni associations is 
found in A Dictionary of Contemporary American Usage by 
Bergen Evans and Cornelia Evans: 

alumnus; alumni; alumna; alumnae. Learning, or lack of it, 
was for centuries enshrouded in Latin and everything about 
a college had to l)e dignified with a Latin name. In Europe 
college graduates were known by the degrees they held, but 
in .America a great many people went to college who never 
got degrees but who— to the delight and amazement of fund- 
raising officials— were often more vociferous and even more 
generous in their support of the college than many who had 
obtained degrees. It was plainly desirable to include them 
in a group that contained the graduates and to find a solemn 
name for the lot. The Latin word alumnus, foster-son, was 
chosen for the individual and alumni for the group. . . . 

The American Alumni Council, as late as this year, has 
defined an alumnus as a former student, a degree holder, or 
a holder of an honorary degree. It is true that this body i.s 
interested in educational fund raising to eiisme that the 
resources available to education are adecjuate to the 

The economic side of the cpiestion. Who is an alumna, is 
of little interest to us here despite our belief that it is a par- 
ticular privilege to participate in the works of educ:ition. 
Who is an alumna is a larger question. Through a study of 
word origin and by current definition :ind almost universal 
usage, she is one who with Milton "l)cluld the blight counte- 
nance of truth in the cpiiet and still ;iii of delightful studies." 
She is one who has clone this lor sufficient time at her Alma 
Mater to feel its jnilse, pledge her loyalty, and project her 
desire to be among its foster-ciiildreii-and ibis icgardless 
ol her future path. 

,A private survey of some twenty live Eastern colleges, 
secular and religions, male :iricl female, and including 
Williams, indicates that they hold the same view, and the 
.American .Alumni (Council has given the statistic to us that 
ol 1.250 to 1,300 colleges enrolled in the association, only 
two or three do/en adhere to the (Oiucpl alumna and 
graduate are synonymous. 

Perhaps we have been wrong. II so. m.iy I 
Corncillc: "llcic lioiioi binds us, ,'ind we wish to satisly it." 


Amie Scitz Smith '35, Sister Vincent Thtr^se 
'39. president of Si. Joseph's College, and 

Lefl: Evelyn Harris Martin '33. and Sister Patricia .Maria ,ind Sistci M.iiji.cni !■!■ 
both '38. Right: Margaret Bier '34 and Eleanor McLoiighlin '31 

Sister .\fary Cordc (Vera Tymann). Lillian /.c/f.- Marie Blaber and Grace Flannery Morris, both '35. Wig/i/: Marjorie Parker Sii 
Easop Kerr. Mary Kane Gillen. and Ursula and Rose Marie O'Reilly '36 
M. Reillv. all '39 

I.rfl: Jane McLoiighlin O'Connor and Anne Scil/ Smith, boi 

de Lourdes, chairman of the History Department and dean of studcnti. NLimcm K 

and Ursula Nf. Reillv. all '39 

sunion of the Thirties 

October 18 the classes of the thirties held 
eunioii at the College, lliose who were 
e to attend were greeted by Sister Vincent 
crese and then toured the College. An 
libit of College activities and the bulletin 
ird honoring Father Dillon were among 
special features on view. Tea was served 
the recently refurbished recreation room, 
those who attended but are not shown in 
photographs on these pages were: 
9)0: Margaret M. Crowley, Sarah Crowley, 
len Earthen Eppig. Isabelle Donohue Fit/- 
■ald. Rosemary Fleming, Dorothy Hana- 
1 Griffin. Catherine McNeely McMulIen, 
I Mildred Bogan Walsh. I93I: Margaret 
irphy Johnson, .Marie O'Connor, and 
et f'rendergast \itkrey. 19^2: Josephine 
Keon Broad, Mary Gaffney, Mary Whelan 
her. Irene Parker Parks, and Mildred 
lies Ryan. 19)3: Elizabeth Geogan, Clara 
Gricsmar. Geraldine Young .Murphy, Mai- 
ct Jones Murphy, .Marie G. .Murphy, Juli- 

.\(( .Mullen O'Connell. Irene Sarro, and 
er Mary Ignatius. 1934: Frances Mc- 
lern Delaney and Rose O'Brien White. 
i: Catherine .Mien, Corinne Kast Cum- 
ig, .Mary E. .McLoughlin Farrell, and .Anne 
tinessv O'Rourke. 193f^: .Miriam Ooftoii. 
ilrice M. Dorney, Lorctta E. Lopez, Made- 

Porpora Scotto. Claire B. Suchan, and 
oihy .\l. Grogan. 1937: Frances Bennett 
obson, .Amalia Morabito, Marie Oster- 
in Nimmich, Margaret .McGillivray Seidel. 
jretn Sexton, Kathryne Heffernan Stef- 
t. and .Margaret Sulli\an Sweeney. I93H: 
rgartt .Magee Buckley. CJertrude Monahnn 
dwi<k, .\ngelinc Leibinger Cionlon, Grace 
^ia, Marie Cavagnaro Debany, Ellen 
loole Heckman, Violet Fully Kane, .Mar 
Kt Keenan, Rosalyn .Manfredonia Man- 
jaro. .Ann Kane Nolting, .Agatha Losqu 
ilro Pi(colo. Frances .McLoughlin Reilly, 

iSJMer .Margaret Louise. 1939: Concetta 
mpieiro Aiinucci. Beatrice Hunkele Bren- 
, Estellc Webb Gelshenen, Margaret 
m Hurley, Florence Kennedy, Dorothea 
Malion, Elizabeth O'Kc'effe, Claire 
I/. Helen (Jark Silco, Sister Dorothy 
and Sister .Mary Winifred. 1940: 
''ii"'li (. C>)nnolly, .\lso .Margaret .Man- 
'. il Kxetulive Board member. 

' tinitin i)f till' Ihirlies 

■ first time in many years the Mt- 
:: (juartct, Eleanor McLougfilin '31, 

* McLoughlin 0'Cx»iitior and Mary Eliza- 

* Mclvoughlin Farrell '35 and Mary 
Vfi» Rcilly '38, found themselves under 
''»tme roof. 

Left: Marie C. Lilly '34, Clare T. Bauch '45, Executive Board member, and Katherine 
Hildebrandt Kennelly '46, former chairman of the Nassau-Suffolk Chapter. Right: Sister 
Joseph Immaculate '38, chairman of the English Department, Sister |o.seph .Ancilla '40 
(Joan Blanke), and Florence Kemp Carberry '35 

Left: Dr. Mary J. Huschle '23, chairman of the Social Science Department, Dr. Margarete 
Hopkins, assistant professor of mathematics, and Sister Teresa Marie (Kathryii Farrell) . 
Sister Marie C;lotilde, Margaretta Dorney Tyrell, Katherine G. David, and Rita I'ollotk 
Murphy, all '33. Right: Germaine Sexton Lilly, Mary McLernon Loughlin. Alice O'Reilly, 
Mary Harron, Marie C. Lilly, and Kay Flynn Murphy, all '34 



/.ffl: Agatha Mairiioiie Lombardo 'II, Exeditive Bo,ir<l incinbci. .md \nii.i R. Suhivan. 
Ursula ,M, Gerty, .Sister Joseph Ancilla (Jean Blake), and Riilh Diuckd. .ill 10 Righl: 
Lillian M, Kelly, C;lare .Smith. Kalhivii Diis<(,ll Muipliv. Ann. ,\l< ( ;..i iii.i. k Itimm ssy. and 
Katherine Frcy Lyiuli, all '32 


The Aluniiiac Association otlcis its syni|)atliy to the lam- 

ilics of: 

Ri^ht Rcvcifiul MoiisiKiior William T. Dillon, former presi- 
dent of St. Joseph's Oolk^e for Women 

MaiA \'ine)e\i(li I'lanki 'IL' 

A^nes O'Cloiinor Heiny '13 

X'irginia O'Brien Mathews '-15 

Jacqueline i\fcC;oniiack McKibbin '52 

Mary Joan Lander M( Keinia '5(1 

and to 

Grace Reynolds '21 and Helen Reynolds '27 on the death of 

their hrotlier 
Teresa Manning '27 on the death of her brother, Father John 

Isabelle Donahue Fitzgerald '30 on the death of her brother 
Fthne O'Leary Manz '30 on the death of her father 
Mildred Bogan Walsh '30 on the death of her husband 
Gcrmaine Sexton Lilly '34 and Maureen Sexton '37 on tlie 

death of their brother 
Mother Nfary of Our Lady of Sorrows (Mary Lavin '36) and 

Imelda La\ in '4(1 on the deaths of their mother and father 
Jeanne Aubrey Sexton '37 on the death of her husband 
Sister Mary of the Holy Spirit. MSBT (Elizabeth O'Halloraii 

'37) on the death of her brother 
Eleanor \'an Wagner Nace "39 on the death of her mother 
Marie Nolan Hatfey '48 on the death of her husband 
Dorothy HafTcy Krahm '48 on the death of her brother 
Louise \'oelker Ranno '49 on the death of her father 
Jean Shutter Spiggle '60 on the death of her husband. David 
Marge Hanley '62 (Sister Mary Lauren) on the death of her 

Patricia Sweeney '62 on the death of her father 
M.ii\ Ann Weindler '62 on the death of her father 


Betty Flandrau '62 is now Sister .Mary Joseph, SSN'D 
Kathleen Ciarberry '63. daughter of Florence Kemp Carberry 

'35. is now Sister Vincent Marie, CSJ 
Michele Priscandaro '63 is now Sister ^ficheIe ^[arie, CSJ 


.Ann M<(!alfrey '55 to lerry O'Dwyer 

Josephine Ferone '63 

Denise Gimblet '63 

Cathy Gressert '63 

Sheila Halligan '63 

Carole Kuklis '63 

Ainic Marie Larkin '63 

Peiniy Madden '1)3 

Ele.inor ^■urelich '63 


l-rli( iliiliinn Id llir hridrx. 

Cotif^riiliiliilitttis lo the grooms. 
Ellen Reddington '49 to Roy Jordan 
Irene Donohue '51 to .Mvin .Mpert 
Natalie Fucigna '52 to James Carlese 

Frances Kurdziel '52 to John Cerone 
Janice Albcrti '54 to Dale Russell 
Santina I'rsino '55 lo Vincent .Nadcleo 
Elaine Jacklitch '56 to Eugene Scanlon 
Joan Cosla '57 to Gerard Davis 
Grace Perla '59 to Joseph Heiui 

.Ann Fortunata Cocuzza '60 to John Charles Piccinotti 
Kay .Anne Hennessy '60 to Walter Griffin 
Ann Patricia Byrnes "62 to Thomas Francis Concannon 
Jane Cush '62 to William Torrace 

Mary Elinor Edwards '62 to Dr. Donald John J. McCarthy 
Eileen Fitzgerald '62 to .Midiael J. Troy 
Patricia Jesinkey '62 to Donald Palmer 
.Mary Lagana '62 to Stephen Peter Cuce 
Dorothy ^fontuori '62 to Thomas Ryan 
Mary .Andretta '63 to John Gannon 
Brenda Caprio '63 to John McCusker 
Maryann Gentile '63 to Gerald Norcott 
Rosemarie Giuliano '63 to Ronald John Morony 
Geraldine Imperato '63 to James J. Powell 
Nancy Meskinnis '63 to Charles Ehrhard 
Joann Schanning '63 to John Joseph Colligan 
Carol Lydia DeVincent '64 to Richard F. Tauriello 
Margaret Rose Harrington '64 to Harold Matthes 
Mary Anne Morgan '64 to Vincent Tirolo, Jr. 
.Muriel O'Riordan '64 to Robert William Ward 
Marie Pelillo '64 to Philip George Orlando 
Paula \'ivona '64 to Burncll .Mock Rossini 


Daughter, Pamela Gail Maura, lo Eleanor Sullivan Shea '42 
Son, Charles Thomas, to .Agnes Fennelly Place '45 
Son, Gregory, to Marygrace Calhoun Dunn '46 
Son, Paul, to Kay Hildebrandt Kennelly '46 
Son, Richard John, to Francis HefFernan Sewell '46 
Daughter. Margaret .Ann. to Thcrese .Martin Jurek '47 
Daugluei', C:hristine. to C:athcriiie Sclafani Lenihan '48 
Daughter, ,\Iary, to Mary Huschle Colbert '49 
Daughter, Helen Elizabeth, lo Helen Olt Harrington 49 
Twin girls, Elizabeth and Theresa, to Estelle McGrath Postal 

Daughter, Dianne Jeannine, to Louise Voelker Ranno '49 
Twin sons. George Michael and Paul Joseph, to Rosemary 

Riley Witt '49 
.Son. Paul Francis, to Lorraine Leverone Giordano '50 
Son, Martin, lo Nfary Coyle Heneghan '50 
Son, .Anthony, to Mary Bennett Kerr '50 
Daughter. Lia, to John Rvan Sanfilippo '50 
.Son. Donald Paul, to Helen Ann Fredericks Wilmont '50 
Daughter. .Ann Louise, to Rita Dorgler Bartschcrer '51 
.Son, Justin John, to Joan .Martin Burke '51 
.Son, Vincent John, to Jane Hawkrigg Handal '51 
.Son, Richard James, to Jane Galla .McDade '51 
Twin daughters to Phyllis D'.Angelo O'Hare '51 
Son. to Maureen .Maguire Sulli\an '51 
.Son. Gerald Robert, to P.ilritia Dennen Dunne '52 
Son, John .Mark, to Geraldine (ioodine Hurley '52 
Son, Richard .Andrew, to Fherese Chopin .Meehan '52 
Son, John, to Claire .Althisar Moran '52 
Son, Christopher, to Helen Stark Napolitano '52 
Son. James Pairick. lo Joan Capparell O'Shea '52 


Son, Afark Conrad, to Genevieve O'Brien Pellegrino '52 

Son, Kirk Paul, to Joan Walsh Robinson '52 

Daughter to Pat Perrella Monahan '53 

Daughter to Jennie Corsaro V'enezia '53 

Son, Robert Frederick, to Elaine Durante Colotti '54 

Son, Gregory, to \irginia Bradley Connolly '54 

Daughter, Julie, to Ann Gilchrist Gunshenan '54 

Son. Gre.gory, to Natalie Hu.ghes Kelly '54 

Daughter, Helaine .Myce, to Helen Lande Perrin '54 

Son. Francis, to Frances Fumo Chionchio '55 

Son, Raymond Michael, to Mary McLaughlin Coiniors '55 

Son. Hugh, to Barbara Kennedy Gillespie '55 

Son. to Kay Scorcia Kane '55 

Daughter. Kathleen Marie, to .\nastasia Plucker Kelleher 

Daughter. Jenifer, to Peggy Kruse Mooney '55 
Daughter, Kathleen, to Joan Scatilon Owens '55 
Daughter to Marilyn Baque Starace '55 
Son. Gre;4orv. to Su/annc Todd Strakhox '55 
Son, Thomas, to Mary Feeney Dwyer '56 
Daughter, .Ann Lucille, to Lucille Waters Granfort '56 
Son, Kevin Gerard, to Angela Clines Mooney '56 
Daughter, Patricia Ann, to Patricia Gibbons Anastasio '58 

Son, Patrick George, to Monica Mangan Wheaton '58 
Son, Francis Thomas, to MaryAnne Sullivan Louon.go '59 
Daughter, Claire Madelyii, to Catherine Kendrick Rehnberg 

Daughter, Laurette Marie, to Ellen Smith Aberasturi '60 
Son. Martin Francis, to Catherine Regan Fetherston '60 
Daughter. Margaret .Mary, to Maureen Brandow Gillespie 

Son. Brian Paul, to Carol Ann ^^iller Mullaney '60 
Son, William Gerard, to June Marie Kelly O'Neill '60 
Daughter, Marie Jean, to Jean Schutter Spiggle '60 
Daughter, Elizabeth .Ann, to Sally McGovern Kahn '61 
Son, Henry Michael, to Rosalie Lando Rainone '61 
Son, Stephen Mark, to Joanne Collins Hafke '62 
Son, John Francis, to Anne Marie Farnan Mocker '62 
Daughter, Deidre Ilda, to Claudia Gale Montani '62 
Son, Christopher Bernard, to Ann LaSalle Nicora '62 
Son, Raymond Michael, to Maureen Maguire Sullivan '62 
Son, Thomas James, Jr., to Pat Corrigan Koppinger '63 
Daughter, Celia Anne, to Rosanna DiMartino Miscione '63 
Son. .Arthur. Jr., to Mary Alice Larkin Simonson '63 
Daughter, Laura Ann, to Pat Smith Feagles '63 
Daughter, Maria, to Margaret Manzione Terracciano '63 



Centre; George is an anesthesiologist at New York Hospital: 

Ruth .McCormack Schneider, who is now retired, does 
volunteer work with elderly people at St. Augustine's parish 

• Grace Reynolds has been working as librarian at Belle- 
fontaine, Immaculate Heart of Mary Seminary, Lenox, Mass. 

• Sister Consuela Marie (Mildred Duffy) is now at Cornwell 
Heights, Pa., and is presently writing a definitive biography 
of Mother Katherine Drexel. She had been teaching at 
Xavier University, New Orleans- GRACE A. REYNOLDS 


Amy Bonnet, who keeps the rest of the Class of '23 in- 
formed about its members' activities, is in the Lost Securities 
Division of .American Telephone and Telegraph • Cecile 
Cassidy is still teaching, in Brooklyn, and is as successful at 
it as ever • Gertrude Rolierts Delworth lives in California 
with her retired husband and two daughters. She paid her 
first visit to New York since 1945 last summer • Catherine 
Keely, affectionately called "Kee" by all of us, returned very 
recently from an extended tour of Europe. She visited her 
beloved London and tame home by way of Spain • Catherine 
Lynch Kelly lives in Delmar, N.Y., and has one daughter 
in the convent • .Margaret White Lynch, who has livetl in 
Haverstraw, N.Y., since her marriage and whose husband .Al 
ii superintendent of schools, boasts of three grandchildren, 
all children of her older daughter. The younger daughter was 
graduated last Jinie Irom .Manhattanville with honors • 
Charlotte Nolan .Marniing, who lives in Jackson Heights, has 
never lo<t her love of the theatre. She and Bob see all the 
worth-while plays in New York each season • Hortensc 
McGrcvy lives with her sister in Garden City and still teaclies 
matheniatiis at Bryant High .Sthonl in Long Island (;ily. She 
always tries to steer her (Jalholic students toward St. Joseph's • 
Agnes Connolly .Monahan lives in East Williston, L.I., with 
her husband. George, a retired professor. Agnes leaches 
«pcech and drama at Van Buren High School, Queens, and 
i* faculty adviser lo the Newman CJub. Her four children 
arc doing well: Jeanne is Sister Ester Regis, Ph.D.. chairman 
o( the Department o( Education, .\Iolloy C^ollege, Ro(kville 

Virginia is Sister Grace Regis, a teacher at Franklin Square's 
St. Catherine of Sienna School and working for her master's 
degree at Boston College: John is a first lieutenant in the .Air 
Force and is stationed at Camp Whitman, Mo. • Sister Marie 
Therese (Rosamond Thompson), until recently superior at 
St. Angela Hall, has been transferred to Bishop Kearney 
High School, Brooklyn • Dorothy Willman lives in St. Louis 
with her sister Meriam. Dorothy travels constantly • Sister 
Robertine (Roselyn Weiden), is stationed at St. Joseph's 
College. Enimitsburg. Md. During the summer Sister Rober 
tine is director of the Summer Session of the college and 
during the regular semesters is director of student teaching. 
Sister Robertine in her letter asked that all write to her— 
she would love to hear from the class • Margaret Lennoti 
.Nfartin lives in C^ainiondale. Conn., with her husband, Ray- 
mond. Her daugluer, Joan Burke, gave birth to a son last 
June. Tom, her older son, has four children and lives in 
Detroit. Bruce, his wife, and son, Christopher, live in Pitts- 
burgh. Margaret and Ray returned recently from a seven- 
week trip to Greece and Egypt. In August, Margaret held a 
fortieth reunion in her home with Sister Marie Therese, 
(Catherine Keely. Amy Bonnet. C:ecile C;assidy, Mary Nolan, 
■Marg.iret White, and Margaret Martin (the rest of the class- 
mates coidd not attend) • Mary Shcritlan Nolan, who lives 
in Jamaica with her husbantl. Bill, spends most of her time 
traveling abroad. She and Bill .sailed in October on a trip 
around the world - MARGARET LENNON MARTIN 


Mary St. John Murphy spent five weeks in Puei lo Ri<o tliis 
.summer as a member ol the Puerto Rican Workshop spon- 
sored by the National Conferente of Christians and Jtws. llie 
Board of Eduiation of the City of New York, and the Puerto 
Rican Educational System • Caroline C;orcoran and Marion 
Teaken, also '21, joined her lor the last two weeks of her 
stay • While visiting the Catholic University of Puerto Rito 
in Pon<e, they were welcomed by our own Sister St. Angela, 
(;.SJ, '41, who is now in her eleventh year as librarian at the 
University, Sister Thomas Marie, MSBT, '59, now directress 


of Dr. White Mi'mori;il Hospicil in Brooklyn, was also on 
hanil lo srcct tlitni. Sister had been Icilnrinn to the Brooklyn 
Dioccs:in Institute members who were siudyinK at ihe uni- 
versity - MARION lEAKEN 


Anne Schragc was selected as one of the delegates to rep- 
resent the Diocese of Brooklyn at St. Peter's in Rome for the 
canoiii/ation of the .Vfrican martyrs oti October IK. .\nne 
has been an outstanding leader in interracial work tor many 
years; she founded the (Queens Interracial Committee, which 
has since become the Queens Interracial Council, and is now 
secretary of the K^oup • Geraldine and Winifred .Mc.Mahon 
of the classes of 1931 and 1932 entertained at a sur|)risc din- 
ner party in .Ainie's honor on Saturday, Ottober 3, at their 
suninu-r home in Lon^ Beach — .Nt.VRIE O'SHEA 


With our thiny-fifth anniversary rapidly approaching, we 
are planning a luncheon at the Garden City Hotel for .April 
3, 1965. Dorothy Hanagan GrifTin is chairman. We're plan- 
ning a special newsletter to be sent to all members of our 
class to celebrate the occasion • Eileen Cox is chairman of 
the mathematics department at New Dorp High School. .\re 
we right in thinking she is the only math chairman in the 
alumnae? • Josephine Eppig Fisher of North Chelmsford, 
.Mass.. is busy organizing a Confraternity of Christian Doc- 
trine program for the l.IOO children in her parish who attend 
public schools. She is setting up the school, recruiting teach- 
ers, and traiin'ng them. She has "\olunteered" to be principal 
of the grade school for two years (no salary, of course) . Her 
husband, John, is academic clean of Lowell State College • 
Ruth Hagan C;. Pettc continues as assistant to the Director ol 
Business Education at the Board of Education — i\f.-\R- 


I, .1st summer Kathlyn .\nsbro \\'urts anil her husband. 
Ktl, flew to Ja|>aii, stopping off en route to visit one son at 
Great Lakes Naval 'Training Station, Chicago, and their 
othei son at Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. Their stops on their trip 
back included Hong Kong, Bangkok, Calcutta, Benares, 
.Agra. New Delhi. Karachi, Teheran. Baghdad, [erusalem. 
Bethlehem. Jericho. Cairo, .Athens, Rome, and London • 
Rita Brennan ORourke, who lives in Bay Shore, reports 
that she is the grandmother of a boy and a girl, the children 
of her daughter, Rita. Her son, Kevin, a 1962 graduate of 
Holy Cross, is a lieutenant aboard the aircraft carrier 
Forreslnl • .Nfargaret Cooney was appointed Principal of 
Public School 27, Brooklyn, last February. She was chosen 
to spend a week in October visiting the schools in Puerto 
Rico with a group of supervisors of the New York City Boartl 
of Education. This is part of Operation I'liderstancling for 
super\isors of schools whose pupil population is composed 
of many Puerto Rican diildren • Ciladys Worthly. lost initil 
now from the .Mumnac .Association files, is living in \\'ash- 
ington. D.C.. and working as a doctrine techtn'cian for the 
National Security Agency • In 1959. Gertrude I'nser broke 
the sex b.irrier when she was appointed to the New ^■ork 
C;ity Board of Education's Board of Examiners, which had 
lieen all male since 1898 except for a brief periml in the 
1930's. She was elected vice chairman of the Board of Ex- 
aminers for I96II965 and is slated to be the next chairman, 
the first woman to hold either office. .As a member of the 

Board of Examiners, Gertrude is in charge of elementary 
education and attendance bureau licenses — M.AR\' 


Sister Teres;i .Marie (Kathryn Karrell) . who is beginning 
her twenty-eighth year of teaching English and American 
literature at St. Joseph's, represented the College at the in- 
stallation of the new president of Sionehill Ciollege, Reverend 
John C^arr, C;.SC. Dr. Cieorge N. Sinister, former president ol 
Hunter C^ollege atid now assistant to the president at Notre 
Dame, delivered the |>rin(ipal address. .Many members of 
the classes at St. Joseph's between 1929 and 1933 will recall 
Dr. Shuster's classes in English literature • Sister Mary Ig- 
natius '33 and Sister Mary CJermaine (Grace Finlay '33) arc 
at Brentwood C^ollege. the former as president, the latter as 
head of the English depariment • .M.iry Bernard McC^arthy s 
daughter (now Sister .\I. Joseph Francis) is teaching at Our 
Lady of the Snows in North F'loral Park. .Mary's son, James, 
was graduated from .Manhattan (College's engineering school 
and is now in the .Air Force. Mary herself is teaching the 
second grade at St. Joseph's Parochial School in Garden City, 
and enjoyed a vacation in Ireland this summer with her 
husband, Frank • Rita Bopp Mahoney has four children, 
three girls and a boy. Her oldest daughter is a senior at Mary- 
mount College and was just admitted to the Honor Society 
with distinction in her major department, mathematics • 
Muriel Stcinbrechcr .Moody also has four children. Her eld- 
est. Roberta, was graduated from St. John's I'niversity School 
of Education in June 1961 and is now teaching in Westbury. 
.Muriel is a school nurse teacher for the Westbury public 
schools and has been assigned to St. Brigid's • .Mary Dolan 
was a|>pointed as guidance counselor at Wooclrow Wilson 
X'ocational High .School • Members of the class of '33 are 
beginning to boast (cjuietly) about their grandchildren. 
Joan Giambalvo C;lese has two. as does Marie Hamilton 
Gettler. Geraldine ^'oung .Murphy has five • Cirace Ward 
Fieseler has two sons. \'incent is a freshman at F'airfield Uni- 
versity, and John is a freshman at St. Benedict's High School 
in Bloomfield, New Jersey, where Grace now resides • .Ann 
.Mt.Mullan O'Connell has two children. Patricia is a sopho- 
more at St. Joseph's antl her son Kevin (Brother Joques) is 
in his second year of teaching as an Irish Christian Brother 
• .Mary .Murtha Rockwell's daughter Natalie was married to 
.Albert Sanflippo on October 10 • When we heard from Rita 
Pollack Mur]>hy, she was trying to locate luggage which was 
lost on a return flight from a vacation in Hawaii — .M.ARIE 


Rita \\'ood Rague wrote a gratefully received "thank you" 
note. She teaches a kindergarten at Public School 35. Queens. 
Elizabeth \'ecsey from St. Joseph's did student teaching last 
year under her. She has three chihlrcn, Patricia (graduated 
from college and now working) . Joan, a sophomore, and 
Jimmy in junior high school • Dorothea O'Rourke Lucarelli 
is a real estate agent, and is working for her broker's license. 
She has two children, a l)oy in Brooklyn College and a girl 
in grade school ■ .Maureen .Sexton, who lives in Bronxville. 
is with General Electric • Marie Ostermann Nimmich is a 
guidance counselor in a Huntington school, has a married 
daughter (who has made her a grandmother), two children 
ill college, and two children still in grade kIiooI • Kathryne 
Hellernan StelFany has .Mary in Our Lady of .Mercy .Academy, 


Syosset. Paul in St. Dominic's, Oyster Bay, and two girls in 
^ade school • Margaret Laux O'Reilly working with a 
Cuban refugee group has helped place many youngsters 
with families in New Jersey. Her daughter, just graduated 
from Marquette College, is now working and living in Mary- 
land • Marv McGrath X'erville has no children, so she and 
her husband were able to spend tlie summer in Europe. She 
and Marge Laux O'Reilly (who made a similar trip last 
year) have some excellent pictures of their wanderings • 
Francis Young, now at Chatsworth Gardens, .Apt. 2F. Area 
1. Larchmont. N.Y., recently celebrated an anni\ersary with 
I.B.M., where she holds a responsible position • Margaret 
AfacGillivray Seidel has three boys, the oldest just starting 
at Providence College, having graduated from Chaminade • 
Josephine Hogue Hogan has two boys; the oldest is in col- 
lege, having just graduated from Don Bosco • Elizabeth 
McMahon Corrigan has a boy in his junior year at Man- 
hattan College, a daughter at Manhattanville, and still has 
five boys at home! • .Margaret Sullivan Sweeney has three 
youngsters in grade school • Genevieve Sulli\an Costello 
lives at 64 Landers .Avenue, Staten Island (5) . Her oldest 
daughter, who had attended St. Mary's College, Ind., is now 
married and living in AVashington • Clare Ruane has been 
teaching school ever since she was graduated and devotes much 
of her free time driving the good Sisters about (my comment, 
not hers) • Sister >fary of the Holy Spirit (Elizabeth O'Hal- 
loran) is using her mathematical talents teaching for the 
Trinitarian Order in Philadelphia. Incidentally, Sister writes 
that her name has been changed to Sister Mary of the Holy 
Spirit. She is no longer Sister Mary of the Holy Ghost • Mary 
Twigg Connors is now married and mother of a readymade 
family. She is also the principal of a public school where 
many of our alumnae are teaching and where many of the 
undergraduates do their student teaching • Marjorie Parker 
Smith is now recovering from having to type all of this per- 
tinent information. She is also recovering from five children, 
one husband, two dogs, and three cats. Two boys are in 
college, the third boy is in his third year in the Passionist 
Seminary at Dunkirk, and a boy in high school and a girl 
in St. Saviour's Grammar School remain at home — EILEEN 


Even if it's only the fact that one of our classmates has 
moved to another part of the country, it's always interesting 
to hear something about those whom we knew so well for 
all too short a time • .Many of us have reached the lime of 
life where our children are in the most important phase of 
their education and others of us have carved niches in the 
educational or business fields. Let's see what we're up to 
these days: Kay Holmberg Englert's older son has started 
at Villanova, lier younger is at Bergen Catholic High School 
in Oradell. and her daughter is attending Holy .Angels Atad 
cmy in Fort Lee. N.J. Last year Kay was school libr.irian in 
the Teancck school system and is taking library courses at 
Paiersoti State C;ollege • firace C^oscia is a training manager 
at Reuben H. Donnelly C;ompariy in Manhattan. Her 
brodier, a Franciscan bishop, is stationed in )atai, Brazil. At 
present, he is attending the Fxumenital Counril • Catherine 
White is with Calholit Charities of Brooklyn. She is .idmin- 
islraljve supervisor of the C^aiholic Sodety (Bo.ird- 
ing Home Program), a division of (he (A\ik\ (;are Division 
of Catholic (Charities • Helen Harold Mulkeen is now living 
West Hartford, Conn. Her oldest daughter, Helen, lias 
■ led her freshman year at St. Joseph's College in West 

Hartford. One of her boys William, is in his second year at 
St. Thomas Seminary High School • We extend sincere 
sympathy to Ceil Greegan, whose mother died recently • 
Rosalyn Manfredonia Afanganaro's son, .Andrew, is a scholar- 
ship student in premedical studies at Fordham LTniversity. 
Her daughter, ^Iarguerite, attends Fontbonne Hall in Bay 
Ridge • Norma Straus Slater moved to Packanack Lake, 
N.J., recently (137 Beechwood Drive). Her daughter, Rose- 
mary is in the seventh grade, her son Mark attends De Paul 
High School, and her son Bill is a Freshman at Quincy Col- 
lege in Illinois. Norma has begun teaching again — a fourth- 
grade class • Dorothea Lennon. a teacher at Dolan Junior 
High School in Stamford, Conn., has been named the first 
statewide chairman of the newly created "Connecticut Edu- 
cational Policies." Dot will head a group which will study 
and report on far-reaching issues facing teachers today • Fran 
McLaughlin Reilly's husband, Chet, has not been feeling 
well lately. He is improved and we ask your prayers for his 
restoration to complete good health • Marie Cavagnaro 
Debany, along with her husband, Edgar, is a member of the 
Equestrian Order of the Holy Sepulchre. Her son, Edgar, 
has begun his high school studies at Loyola School in Man- 
hattan. Marie is secretary of The Friends of Bishop Coscia, 
a group of Bay Ridge residents who help Bishop Benedict 
Coscia by raising funds for his use in his diocese in Jatai, 
Brazil • Winifred Mead Burke's daughter, Eileen, is a junior 
at St. Elizabeth's College in Convent Station, N.J., and her 
son, Tony, is a freshman at Mt. St. Mary's in Emmitsburg, 


Gen Farrell O'Donnell has a son in his freshman year at 
Providence College, R.I. She has settled permanently, she 
hopes, with her husband, John, and six children in Oster- 
ville, Mass., one of the prettiest areas on Cape Cod. Gen is 
in charge of the Remedial Reading Program in the Bomne 
School District, Mass. • Bette Whalen Bonsall. her husband, 
Gene, and daughter Betsy toured Emope and .Asia Minor 
this summer. During their ten weeks abroad they first stopped 
in Rome, toured the rest of Italy, then flew on to Istanbul, 
where they made side trips to Izmir and Ephesus. From 
Beirut they drove to Dama.scus and on to the Holy Land. 
'Fhe classic sites of Greece and Egypt delighted them, but 
the other, offbeat s])ots of archcological interest again cap- 
tured the heart of history-major Bette and her family. The 
Bonsalls have a collection of beautiful slides of all their 
travels. .And on boarding the plane in Rome for the trip 
home, they were greeted by fellow Long Islander Gerald 
Shea (husband of Peggy McDerby '41) , who was a pilot on 
the flight • .Mary Leahy C;leary and her family are state- 
side onte again, having returned a year ago from a tour in 
I'urkey where Ed was the Army attach<;'. Mary is teaching 
English and French in a high school in Virginia, and daugh- 
ter M.iry Seton is a junior at Mount St. Mary College, 
Xavier, Kan. - .MARGARE F Mt DERBY SHEA and MARY 


Maryellen, daughter ol Helen liiilcy lajcii. has entered 
the novitiate of the Sisters of St. Joseph at Brentwood • 
Patritia, daughter of Virginia Quiike Dubatowka, was 
awarded both the Cicorgian Com l Siholarship .iikI a New 
Jersey State Sdiolarship. She jiLins in iii.ijoi in s(i(iHc at 


(Jforniaii Oourl • The Bay Ritluc Grou|) Ir1<1 ilv fiiM micl 
iiig of tliis year in OiIdIht under tlic rhain|ii(inshii) i>f Tilccn 
C;ilroy Claflncy, vitc |msitliiit of the nr(m\). Ai iliis nictiitin 
plans were ilisriissetl for a memorial to Mary Joan Lauder 
MiKenna '5(1. president of the Bay Ridj-e C;roup. who died 
in |nne. A hrid^e party h planned for the spring to he held 
in Bay Ritl^e. All the proceeds of the adair will he turned 
over to Sister Vincent 'I'herf-se to he used lo dediiatc- a t lass- 
room in the new huilding to the memory of Mary Joan, who 
had initiated the founding of the Bav Ridfte Clroup - 


The long distance kalFec klatsdi of the C:lass of '13 proved 
most enjoyahlc. W'c have traveled far and wide and hope 
that the girls who weren't heard from will oiler their chatter 
for the next issue of the Ahtmnagram • Elaine Beatty 
Rooiiey has settled quite solidly in Watcrtown, Mass., where 
she and her husband, Joe, leside with her daughter and two 
sons • Pat Cidlen Dceley and her lawyer husband Bill have 
fdlcd their large home in Merrick, L.I., with seven girls and 
three boys, including one set of six-year-old twins. They're 
getting to be seasoned commuters between New York and 
their farm in Virginia • .Seven and three seems to be the 
lucky number because Peggy Cronn Sher\vood comes up with 
the same family as the Ileeley's. Peggy and Bob keep the 
little village of \\'hitesl)oro, N.Y., h()p|>ing, where Bob is 
also director of schedules and economic planning for Mo- 
hawk .Airlines. Their oldest son. Paul, is presently at St. 
.Andrew's Minor .Seminary in Rochester • Jane Doric Rodeii. 
like so many of the aliminae. makes Long Island her home. 
The Rodens and their family of two girls and four boys, 
including a new infant, li\e in Valley Stream • Grace 
I'lschenbrenner Schiliro evened the distribution with two 
hoys antl two girls and is a regularly appointed teacher in 
the pui)lic school system. The .Schiliro's are residents of 
Jamaica, N.Y. • Peggy Foley Ciady's pride and joy is her son 
Robert, and she and her husband John are acti\c in their 
Bronxville community • Rosemary Glynn I.anioureux and 
her husband. Charles, might find themselves overwhelmed 
when word of their activities are publicly printed. I'hc 
Lamoureux's and their five youngsters are enmeshed in the 
skiing industry in Aforrisville, Vt., and they love it. Rose- 
mary was associated quite intimately with Mrs. Maria Au- 
gusta Trapp and the Trapp Family Singers. She extends a 
cordial invitation to all classmates to visit them at their 
lodge — winter, summer, or fall • \'irginia (Lee) and Tom 
Donlon have left our state for Lakeville, C;onn., and enjoy 
life there where Tom has his law practice. Virginia tells us 
that Dr. Cecilia Trunz lives only a few miles away from 
her • Frances Pappalardo Laspagnoletta has two yoinig 
daughters to keep her and husband foe busy in their home 
in New Hytle Park, I,.I. • Connie Theiss MiCilinchey of 
Bayside, L.I.. leads a fidlilling life with her family of seven, 
including two toddlers, Timothy, 2, and Peter, 1. Her old- 
est, John, is a premedical student at St. John's University 
on a Regent's Sdiolarship, and Maribeth is an Alumnae 
Scholarship winner at our own .Mma .Mater. These two teen- 
agers spent their summer at Lourdes. F'rance, as helpers for 
the afflicted. C^onnie has always retained her teaching status 
and was on the faculty of Molloy College last year • Lee 
Terry Prestia has led the life of a traveler before settling 
down in Holliswood. N.Y. Her husband Joe's National Sci- 
ence Foundation Scholarship has taken them to Montana, 
Minnesota, and California. Their daughter Lee, a student at 

The Mary Louis .Academy, is the light of their life • Sister 
.Mary Luke. CIJ (Florence Rau) has been awarded the de- 
gree of .Master in Hospital .Ulministration by St. Louis Uni- 
versity • The responses from '13 included to the very last 
one dee|jest shock and sympathy at ihe p.issing of Monsignor 
Dillon. May his soul rest in peace- HELEN BRANCATO 


Our deepest sympathy to Arthur Mathews on the death 
of his wife, Virginia O'Brien Mathews • Kay Phillips Haffey 
is keeping busy: she has returned to teaching science in 
Long Beach. This is Kay's first attempt after many years of 
homemaking. Her sons were active in Little League tfiis 
summer and so was Kay. Perhaps school will be calm by 
comparison after a hectic summer of state championships • 
Peggy .Meagher Lundebjerg was the hostess for the Con- 
necticut chapter meeting of the alumnae this sununer. \'cry 
successful, tool • jNfagda Crowe Boylan attended a chapter 
meeting in Virginia and met Pat McCort Pyle Dillon (orig- 
inally of '45) as well as Eileen Quigley Casey. Both gals 
live in .Maryland. Eileen jiroudly boasts of her brood of 
twelve • Jane Jacobs Porcino and her family of seven young 
ones spent part of their vacation in .Magda's house in Vir- 
ginia while .Magda was visiting up home • Mary Collins 
Hanrahan has returned from England and is also residing in 
.Maryland. Collie has five boys and, for diversion, is in the 
antique business • Pat Brown Schoen's son, Michael, was 
graduated in June from high school and is currently a fresh- 
man at Montclair State Teachers C'ollegc • Our twentieth 
reunion in '65 - CLARE T. BAUCH 


1 he (;lass of '16 is raising lamilies. teaching, traveling, and 
involved in myriad religious, civic, and social activities. And 
all are looking forward to '66 • Mary Stagnitta Napolitano 
is the mother of five, active in P.T..A., a Girl Scout leader, a 
substitute teacher, and a confraternity worker • Mary Ellen 
Dowd Orr is the mother of four .sons and one daughter, tlu 
wife of a teacher, and herself teaches in St. Patrick's. Glen 
C;ove • .Marygrace Calhoun Dunn is the mother of four- 
three sons and a daughter. Her husband is an investment 
counselor and active in Democratic party politics. Nfarygracc 
is a devotee of camping, even with "bears that cozy up to yom 
dinner" • Diane Voize CAikro is the mother of three. Her 
son Greg just entered Marvknoll Junior .Seminary. Diane 
still keeps up with her music and is teaching and directing' 
the parish choir. .Any other alumnae in Denver? • Liberia 
.Scotto Conforti is the mother of .Anthony, Arnold, Dominick 
and .Maria. Her husband, Michael, is with a New York e\ 
porting firm • Marian Quealy Zoll is the mother of fi\< 
children. Her husband. Eddie, is [irofessor of mathemalic 
and acting chairman of the Department of Mathematics ai 
Newark State C^ollege. Union. Marian is a homemaker anc 
is also active in scouting and confralernity teaching • Graci 
LeRoy is art director and advertising supervisor. New Yorl 
IMiivcrsitv Publications Office - MARY FRAN SULLU'AN 


Returned to the East after a stay in Glen Ellyn, III.: .Mar 
Sullivan Milbauer '48 with her husband and three sons 
.Alice Gorman Brandon '48, mother of six daughters, recentl 


sened as chairman of the Christian Unity Program in her 
parisli in Brewster, N.Y. Ahce organized a layman's tour of 
the church with about tliirty Cathohc Daughters of America 
acting as hostesses and guides, explaining the Catholic 
Church, her sacraments, and so forth, to the non-Catholic 
visitors. Incidentally, Alice's brother, Lt. Frank Gorman, 
won a Silver Medal at the Olympics for the three-meter 
springboard diving event in Tokyo • And please note a 
change of address for Mary Sullivan Milbauer from Glenn 
tllvn. 111., to 21 Woodland Ave.. .Moinitain Lakes, N.J. 07046 


The class of '-19 celebrated its fifteenth anniversary at a 
reunion luncheon at the Garden City Hotel. Mary Hollihan 
Travers. who was our senior class president, made the arrange- 
ments for a very pleasant afternoon. Sixty-five members of 
the class of '49 met to renew friendships and catch up on 
the activities of our classmates. We are looking forward to 
an even bigger turnout at our twentieth reunion • Rita 
Paolucci \'assallo. now living in .Minneapolis. lias continued 
her interest in singing and the theatre. She has just appeared 
in the role of Cleo in Most Happy Fella at the St. Louis Park 
Community Theatre • Louise Plotner Collins, now living 
in Illinois, visited New York this summer and took in both 
the World's Fair and the Alumnae Theatre Party at the 
Westbury Music Fair • Betty Beyer Se.ger and her family 
visited Colorado Springs and the Air Force Academy on a 
trip west this summer • Mary Regulski has just completed 
an autumn vacation in Mexico • Marguerite Trainor Dolan 
and her family visited Margaret Schmadeke Hart in August 
in Oneonta, N.Y. • Pauline Riccio Prostowich is now the 
regent of the South Nassau .\lumnae Chapter • Joan Hunter 
Oliveira and her husband attended the 1964 Convention of 
the International Reading .'\ssociation in Philadelphia this 
summer and expect to go to the 1965 convention in Detroit. 
Lillian La Barbara attended the Program in Advanced Place- 
ment in English at Colgate University this summer • Dorothy 
Hucke is now listed in Who's Who in Americait Women and 
in American Men of Science. She has delivered papers to the 
American Society for Quality Control, the American Society 
of Microbiologists, and the Association of Official Agricul- 


I As the class of '50 approaches its fifteenth aiuiiversary year, 

tome of its members are far, far away: .Mice Bambrick Fu- 
cigna and .Nfary Bennett Kerr are living in England. Alice's 

j husband is with the London office of J. Walter Thompson. 

1 while .Mary's is a flight lieutenant in the Royal Air Force • 

j Marie .May is Sister .\mata Marie at St. Anthony's C;onvent, 
Box 214, Wailuku, .Maui, Hawaii. Virginia Jacobs is at the 
Grail Center in Detroit, .Mich. Mary Delaney is Sister Mary, 
SSJ, at St. .Mary's School for the Deiif in Bullalo, N.Y. .Santa 
' (rlino Im\h:/. and her husbatnl, a (aptain, are livitig in 
I) illas, I ex., where he is stationed • From those at home we 
li.irned that: Frances Cascio is chief laboratory technician at 

1 Victory .Memorial Hospital. Wilma Kohler, a teacher of 
library at firover (Jcveland High .School, is completing her 
■ "itid master's degree: the first was in library science, the 
' onci in guidance. Theresa Duen/I has become one of 
/ he S'etu Yorker's most valued assets. Eileen Davis Evans 
is a reading specialist at St. Ephraim's and Ann I'ryor is 

teaching at St. Matthias. Joan Whalen Boegel and her hus- 
band have become very active in the C.F.M. in the Rockville 
Center Diocese • Do you know that Lily of the Valley is the 
trade name on all the designs by Lillian Fox Reilly and 
Valerie Fleischer Cleary '48? They started by designing 
children's Christmas stockings, and now they do boutique 
accessories, mostly for children, and sell to Bergdorf Good- 
man, Henri Bendel. F. A. O. Schwartz, and other leading 
stores. Among their notable achievements was a window in 
Henri Bendel's last Christmas, exclusively featuring all their 
work, and the purchase by The American Home of a 
Christmas Madonna, which was sold in kit form — JE.AN 


Lucille McKearney, after ten years of service, resigned her 
commission as a lieutenant in the LTnited States .-^rmy in 
1962. After traveling in Europe for a year, Lucille has re- 
turned to her home town and is now teaching social studies 
at St. Michael's High School • Virginia Scharf Falls, her 
husband Jack, and their five daughters were the first 
"family" to receive the Medal of Our Lady of Guadalupe. 
The medal was presented by the Very Reverend Edward J. 
Burke, president of St. John's University, in recognition of 
their two years of service among the destitute of Santa Diago. 
Chile, as volunteer workers for Catholics for Latin America. 
The Falls, together with two other families, organized this 
group in response to the plea of Pope John XXI II to help 
the laity in Latin American countries. They were supported 
by contributions through the organization. The jnupose of 
their social work was to help the poor to help themselves 
and to help the rich to become aware of the needs of the 
poor. They organized business cooperatives and mothers' 
centers. Their work is now being carried on by some twenty 
adults in five different countries — CLAIRE ,^RNOLD 


Mary Ann Nagle Hurley is teaching mathematics at Bishop 
Reilly Diocesan High School • Genevieve O'Brien Pelle- 
grino is a member of the Board of Directors of deary's Deaf 
(;hild Center at Lake Ronkonkoma • Six new '52 babies are 
all boys • I'he class of '52 would like to express prayerful 
sympathy to the husband and family of J.ickic McCormack 
McKibben who died in October in Cohnnbus, Ohio — 


Ellen Hayes Wolf is tlic new dean of women at St. John's 
University, Downtown Branch. She received her doctorate 
from St. John's this year • Sister Richard Mary (Noopie 
C;rimes) is working on her doctoral thesis at Ohio State Uni- 
versity • .Agnes Greco is in Naples, It.ily, teaching in a 
school for United States Army ancl ambassadorial personnel. 
Agnes is also gi\ing English lessons to Italian college slu 

i.oni)Rk;an rouiiEY 


The biggest news item of the class of '54 concerns the 
reunion held last .April at Patricia Murphy's in Manliallan. 
A special note of thanks lo I'.ileen O'Keefe Egan and Maiy 
Brennari Scicn.i, who oig.iiii/c<l this very succe.ssliil cvcjil. 


Eileen anil Mary witc able to contact all but two of the 59 
members of our class, and about half were able to attend ■ 
We are (urrently atteni|)linn to keep in touch witii our class- 
mates bv way of a <|uestionnaire sent out early in October. 
From .SO replies. we'\e received a few interesting; totals: two 
(Marilyn Bandiero and Janice .\lberti Russell) aie candidates 
for the Ph. 1). and 18 iiave earned master's degrees, twenty- 
four of us have a total of (iO children • .\s soon as all the 
(|uestioniiaires are in. we can compile our class ncwslelter 
.ind t;ive out all the details about tilt of us— R().Si:.\l.\R\' 


Frances .Abbruzzino is supervisor of flight attendants on 
Eastern .Airlines • Diane Milde Brown and Peggy Kruse 
Nfooney have moved into new homes in Belle Harbor, 
Queens, and C:orniccticut, res|)ectively • Margaret Buckley 
has joined the community of the Sisters of .St. Joseph at 
Brentwood • Judy Sheridan Doucette is settling down at 
Selfridge .Air Force Base • Afarita Ryan Nfulholland, now 
with two children, rem.iins in Honduras • C:ookic Werner 
I.oos lives in Kailua. Oalui. Hawaii- |()\N lOI.FV and 
M.\RV SHE.\ 


Angela Clines .Mooney welcomed licr fiflli ihild. Kevin 
Gerard, in October. All children are under the age of four, 
including the twins. Patricia and Michael • Betty Savino 


We would like to bring our files on all alumnae completely 
up to date. Please fill out the information blank below and 
mail it to the .-Mumnae .Association. St. Joseph's College for 
Women. 215 Clinton Avenue. Brooklyn. N.Y. 11205. 



Husband's Name 





Zip Code 

Your Position 



Company Address 



Zip Code 

Your Husband's Position 



Company Address 



Zip Code 

Children's Names 

Birth Dale 


.\ccera enjoyed a vacation this sunnner in Europe • Betty 
Regan .Meixner retently moved In I'.ills Cliurdi. \'a. — .ANN 


It was hard to believe that our meeting in May at Patricia 
.Mmphy's C^andlclight Restaurant was a fifth aiuiiversary 
reunion. .As we gathered for luncheon in a small bancjuet 
room, Grace Perla remarked that it was only a "glorified 
smoker" (Grace, incidentally, became .Mrs. Joseph Henn 
on November I). Certaiidy the chatter, reminiscences, and 
general "catching up" made the five years dissolve rapidly. 
We discovered, I think, that none of us, despite dia[)ers and 
degrees, had changed so very much • Of the fifty present, 
Jeanie Albanese (.Mrs. .Mario Faraoni) had journeyed the 
farthest — from Rome. Her daughter Regina was born in 
I'Vbruary 19(il. Jeanne visited with her parents and grand- 
mother before returning to Rome to her husband • Sister 
'Ehomas .Marie had hoped to come, but had to leave for 
Puerto Rico shortly before the reunion. Another classmate 
who could not be present but who sent best wishes was 
Irene Chen (Mrs. Mark F'rancis) , who is livitig at 832 Neil- 
son Street. Berkeley. Calif., and would love to hear from any 
classmates visiting the West Coast • Mary Moore vacationed 
this sunmier on the West C^oast in suiniy California • .Maur- 
een Carney Jockel and her family (Joseph, a Navy lieu- 
tenant, and sons Joe, Jr., and Thomas) are now living near 
\V'ashington, D.C., while her husband spends a year on 
land to continue his schooling in Washington • Eileen 
Feeney Smith is happily settled in her new home in Rock- 
ville Centre • Kay .Anne Hennessey '60 became the wife of 
W.iller Clriffin on October 10 at Our Eady Helj) of Christians 
Church. St. Joseph's aliminae in the wedding party were 
.Mary McGrover and Suzanne Trinneer • Mary Margaret 
Farley spent the summer at Cape Cod • Eileen Moloney 
(•raziani and John enjoyed their European vacation this 
summer tremendously • Eileen Daughion '58. Marietta Trin- 
neer "62, and Suzanne Trinneer were a happy trio when they 
sailed aboard the France July 8 for a summer of sightseeing 
abroad. Thev returned aboard the America. France, Switzer- 
land, Italy. England, Scotland and Ireland were some of the 
countries they visited • Betty .Anne McDonough spent six- 
teen days traveling in California. Hawaii, the Puta Islands, 
and Las Vegas, last summer, and Thanksgiving weekend 
she'll be sinniing in Puerto Rico at Condado Beach • Wt 
were delighted, and impressed, when we heard how many 
of us hold degrees beyond the B..A. .Among them are Joan 
Guinan, Carolyn Hill Dalton, Joelyn lannone, Joan Karp, 
Joan Melomo. Eileen Graziani. .Atwie O'Coinior Gallagher, 
Teresa Rodrigues Babb. Roberta Stark. Bcltv Anne Mc- 
Donough, and Suzanne Trinneer • The luncheon reminded 
all of us. I think, of the pleasure gained by keeping in touch 
with classmates. To make this possible on a day-to-day basis, 
we woidd appreciate being informed about changes of ad- 
dress, and any other news which mav be of interest to us, 
so that we might pass them on to vou — BETT\' .ANNE 
M(Df)NOrc;FI and MARY A. Sl'I,i.l\AN ErONGO 


Joan Bambach .McCann writes that in a year of marriage 
she and her husband have lived in West Berlin (six months) 
and are now living and working in the space capital, Hunts- 
ville. .Ala. • Mary Shannon is currently vacationing for two 
months in Europe. .Although numerous countries are in- 
cluded in her itinerary, much of the time will be -spent visiting 


a high-school friend in Innsbruck, Austria • EH/abeth Trust 
Conlon is working on her doctoral thesis at Columbia I'lii- 
versity • Gail Leonard Neill and her husband vacationed 
for 10 days this past June in San Juan, Puerto Rico, and 
St. Thomas. In .August she received notification that she has 
met all the requirements for permanent certification in 
guidance work. Last spring her husband. James, reccixed liis 
Certified Public .Accountant letters - G.AIL LEONARD 


The Class of '62 is well represented under Marriages and 
Births. The class statistics: forty married, six in religious 
orders, two lay missionaries, 23 attending graduate schools • 
The class has also managed to do a little tra\eling. Kay 
.Murphy, Diane .Maffei, and X'irginia O'Rourke toured Eu- 
rope in the summer of '63. while Marietta Trineer \isited 
.Mexico. In the summer of '64 Marietta took oft for Europe 
and \'irginia O'Rourke toured Ireland • This September 
Joan Franco begaii teaching chemistry at Brooklyn Com- 
munity College and our three Sisters of St. Joseph also began 
their teaching careers: Sister Rose Emmanuel (Kathy 
Clarke), at St. .Anne's, Brentwood; Sister .Agnes Loretta (Fran 
Sullivan), at St. John of God, Central Islip; and Sister Mary 
Lauren (.Marge Hanley), in the elementary department. 
Academy of St. Joseph, Brentwood - GINNV OROHRKE 


Many of us had a busy and thrilling summer, and our class 
was, and still is, in many parts of the world • Kathy Coyle, 
after studying Shakespeare for six weeks in Stratford, Eng- 
land, on a scholarship, and Mary Minogue, after touring 
Ireland, England, atid Italy, met unexpectedly at the inter- 
national airport in Rome • Carol Cusack and Fran Mini- 
chiello spent the summer in .Argentina, Brazil, Chile, and 
Uruguay. In Brazil they visited Carol's sister, Kate (also an 
alumna), who works for tlie Grail • Speaking of faraway 
places, Maryann Gentile Norcott is teaching kindergarten in 
Kentucky, where her husband is stationed at Fort Knox. 
Extension Group teachers include three 1963 graduates who 
ha\e volunteered for a second year: Deirdre Carlin and 
Cathy Sciacca returned to Puerto Rico, and Helen Craig 
is once more teaching in Amarillo, Tex. • While some of 
our classmates have left the familiar surroundings of Brook- 
lyn and Queens, others have returned home. We welcome 
Rosemarie AfcGrath back from her year of study in Germany 
and .Marie Gumieney from her year of volunteer teaching 
with the Extension Group • Congratulations are in order 
for Gerry Haggerty, who received her Master of Arts in Jmie. 
Gerry is now working with the deaf at the Suffolk School 
for the Deaf in Commack, L.I. • We'd like to hear from the 
rest of you in time for the Spring Alumnngram — DENISE 


(Unless otherwise specified, the State is New York) 




GE 4-3585 





SH 8-7644 


BU 2-2854 


EL 5-5081 


BO 3-8905 



FL 4-2182 


GE 1-7971 

FR 8-4519 


BE 80602 

CL 8-0297 



VA 5-1582 


SH 8-6854 

LI 4 0215 


UL H 2066 

Marie McConnell 125 96St Bklyn 11209 
Grace Reynolds 1825 Foster Av Bklyn 

Margaret Lennon(Mrs Raymond) Mar- 
tin Danbury Rd Cannondale Cotni 
.Marion Teaken, 8701 Shore Rd Bklyn 
1 1 209 

Grace O'Brien (Mrs Michael) Martin 
473 Westminster Rd Bklyn 11218 
Margaret Roche (.Mrs Bertram) Moore 
216 E 50 St NY 

Marie O'Shea, 10914 Ascan Av Forest 
Hills 75 

Marie Keegan 109 Irving .Av Floral Park 
Margaret Reilly (.Mrs Carroll) Parker 84 
Parkside Dr Point Lookout 
Zeta Hawkins f.Mrs Andrew E) Stoddard 
39 .Maple Dr Roosevell 

MaryWhelan (Mrslhomas) Maher 235 

87 St Bklyn 11209 

.Mary White (.Mrs John) Kearney 1252 

E 28 St Bklyn 11210 

.Marie S.hluter \57 E 18 St NY 

•Mary Dolan 130 E Lintoln Av Valley 


Marie Lilly 9108 Colonial Rd Bklyn 

1 1 209 

Alice O'Reilly 111-10 75 Av Forest Hills 


Anne Hennery (Mrs. .\nnc) f)'Kourkr 

205 Clinton Av Bklyn 11205 



1936 LI 4-0215 Rose Marie O'Reilly 1 1 1-IO 75 .Av Forest 

Hills 75 

1937 CU 5-5612 Eileen Brennan 1203 Fenwood Dr Val- 

ley Stream 
SO 8-6289 Marjorie Parker (Mrs William) Smith 

582 Fifth St Bklyn 11215 
TE 6-5(525 Marie Cavagnaro (Mrs Edgar) Debanv 

42 Oliver St Bklyn 11209 
DE 1-()1II8 Concetta Giampietro (Mrs Albert) .An- 

nu((i 7310 10 Av Bklvn 11228 
.5(i9-89()9 .Mary Kane (.Mrs Edward) Gillcn 8 Valley 

PI Tenafly NJ 
TE 6-5625 .Anastasia Linardos (.Mrs Ludwig) Ci- 

belli 122 New Markcl Rd C;arden City 
BO H-7721 Ruth Druckcr 71-48 Juno St Forest Hills 


1941 RO 6-7966 Marguerite McDerby (Mrs Gerald E) 

Shea 78 \:t\c PI Rockville Cxntre 
IN 9-0714 Mary McDonough (Mrs William) Weis- 
net 122 E 42 St Bklyn 11203 

1942 BE 82016 Helen Feinielly (Mrs James E) Reilly 

333 83 St Bklyn 11209 
IN 9-8683 Jane Hoffman (.Mrs Joseph) Weslfield 
325 E 17 St Hklyn 11226 

1943 PI I..5979 Helen Brainato (.Mrs John) Donato I 13 

Rockaw.iv ,\v Ciarden City 
BA 9-6925 Eileen M Wolfe (Mrs Terrencc) Galfney 
37-18 221 Si Bayside 61 

1944 NE 4-0825 Mary Burns (Mrs Joseph) Quinn 137 

Beadi 133 St Rotkaway Pk 94 
in I 7998 Clare T Bau<h 182 Weirfield St Bklyn 

PK 5 9599 Pal Mallon (Mrs Alfred) Joyce (Jr) 13 

Beedi St Floral Pk 
KO I 1875 Mary F Sullivan .'('» I ,iilc Av Rofkvillc 




MI 7 1' IS I Marian Qucaly (Mrs Edward) /.oil 165 
Ciri-fiiwood I)r .NlilliiiHtoii N I 

1917 CI. 3HOI7 Marv C. Flanagan (.\fis KuKini) RiKaut 

1551 K 15 St Bklyn 11231 

1918 M (ilOOl Bcrnadittc Cassidv (Mrs John) Fit/ 

patritk '2659 E 27 St Bklyn 1 1235 
B.V 3-1I35 Rosemary CUinim (.Mr. C;hark!.) Myers 

715 Silver Lake PI Baldwin 

664-8985 Agnes Wlielan (Mrs HukIi) McMonafile 

711 Beeihcrest l)r W'estwood NJ 

1919 I.V 17657 .Mary Farrell (.Mrs Richard) Walsh 29 

Pint.iil Rd Irxington 
1)E 9-2539 MarRuerite Shaughncssy 1826 E 28 St 
Bklvn 11229 
Dora .VuRUs 801 Ocean .\v Bklyn 11226 

1950 LI -1-5582 Jean Cluiie (Mrs Thomas) HoUman 

68-25 Manse St Forest Hills 75 
BE 2-130-1 Eileen Davis (Mrs John) Evans 1020 78 

St Bklvn 11228 
DE 9-2231 Lorraine Leverone (Mrs .Anthony) Gi- 
ordano 1981 \V Seventh St Bklyn 

1951 .M.\ -1-7672 Claire .Arnold (.Mrs Robert) Ficarra 

236 Warren St Bklvn 11201 
DE 9-0-115 Claire MacXenn (Mrs John V) Dillon 
1838 E 33 St Bklyn 11231 

1952 M 5-5936 Patricia Egan (Mrs .Mian E) Engleharl 

2042 E 34 St Bklyn 11234 
FI 3-8094 Catherine Meehan (Mrs Lawrence G) 
Mais 24 10 1 86 .Av Bellerose 26 

1953 CL 2-9234 Maureen Doughcrtv (Mrs Duncan) Era- 

ser 1264 E 29 St Bklyn 11210 

1954 HO 8-2671 Rosemary Corbett (Mrs Daniel) Han- 

non 89-39 207 St Bellaire 27 




I \ 12141 Patricia Finn (.Mrs John) McDonnell 

46 27 Olenwood St Little Neck 62 
SH 8 7593 Joan Foley 422 72 St Bklyn 11209 
HI 92716 .Mary Elaine Shea 542 Eighth St Bklvn 

HY 1-7998 Ann Bauch 182 Weirfield St Bklvn 1 1221 
385-2391 .Marie Lyclon (.Mr>i W C) Heidclbcrger 
20 Wareham Rd Dumont NJ 

Margaret .Martin 473 Westminister Rd 

Bklyn 11218 

Eileen .M Daugluon 410 Seventh Si 

Bklyn 11215 

Betty .Anne McDonough 309 E .Seventh 

St Bklyn 11218 

Mary .A Sullivan (Mrs Francis J) Lu- 

ongo 379 Bay Eighth St Bklyn 11228 

Barbara Maher (Mrs John) McConvillc 

570 74 St Bklvn 11209 
GL 6-8847 Gail J Leonard (.Mrs James) Neill 77-16 

62 St Glcndale Bklvn 11227 

TR 1-2331 Maureen B Maguire (Mrs Ravmond) 

Sullivan 345 Webster .Av Bklvn 11230 
L'L 8-2066 Virginia O'Rourke 205 Clinton .Av 

Bklyn 11205 
ES 7-6480 Denise .Ann Gimblct 1282 E 31 St Bklyn 

GR 4-3953 Mary T Hannon 106-20 Shore From 

Parkway Rockaway 94 
TW 9-5487 Patricia Corrigan (Mrs Thomas) Kop 

pinger 45-16 -19 St Woodside 77 
ST 8-2335 Elizabeth Hogan 467 11 St Bklvn 11215 


Bl' 2 2854 


H^ 9 3946 


I'L 3-0786 

CL 6-2127 


TE 3-7344 

»^4M !.'7!5H'«ja!'¥8JR#ajKIS'32S 


for V/omen 





SummT 1964 



for WOMEN 

Brooklyn 5, N. T. 

About Our Cover 

Alumnae Executive Secretarj' Grace Byrne Hill '21, 
B.A., M.A., LL.B., J.S.D. adjusts the hood of her 
daughter, Elizabeth Ann Hill, a Magna Cum Laude 
graduate of the Class of '64. Wife of Hany Hill, 
noted Brooklyn lawyer, Mrs. Hill also has two sons, 
Harry Jr. the third lawyer in this family and David 
who recently obtained his Ph.D. in Mathematics. 

An outstanding alumna of St. Joseph's College. 
Mrs. Hill is a member of the New York City Youth 
Board, the Mayor's Commission on Health Sei-xices, 
the New York State Bar and the Bishop's Lay Com- 
mittee for Catholic Charities. In addition to these 
civic and charitable activities, Mrs. Hill devoted two 
days each week to the Alumnae Office where she has 
organized a complete file of alumnae which makes it 
possible to locate any alumna under her maiden name 
or married name within a few seconds. Such a file 
would be ranked among the most valuable assets of 
any college, but Mrs. Hill's work desen-es a special 
accolade for the senice it has already rendered to 
the Development Fund Program. When Sister Vin- 
cent Therese. President of St. Joseph's College said, 
"No one has done more for the Development Program 
than Grace Byrne Hill," Sister Vincent Therese 
voiced the opinion of the alumnae who have unan- 
imously selected Grace Byrne Hill as the Alumna 
of the Year. 








J VJ aughters of 
Five Alumnae 
Receive Degrees, 

1 . Keverend John C. Hesiion, Chairman of (he 
Philosophy Deportment, ce/ebrofes the outdoor Bac- 
calaureate Mass on campus. 

2. Kl- Reverend Monsignor Robert Welch, Presi- 
dent of Cathedral College, delivers the Baccalau- 
reate sermon. 

3. /sabe//e Oonohue Fitzgerald '30, accompanies 
her daughter ■ Isobelle '64 to the outdoor stage. 

4. Proudly John Craetzer takes a pholo of his 
wile and daughter, Edna Gavin Graetzer of the 
Class of '3S and Mary Jane Graetzer of (he C/o$» 
of '64. 

5. Mrs. Scotio ICIass of '361 and (he end're family 
beam with pride as they congratulate daughter 
Josephine of the Class of '64. 

6. Eileen Cilroy Gaffney '36 adjusts (he cop of 
her daughter Mary Ellen Gaffney of (he Cfoss of '64. 

J^^ lumna 
Addresses Graduates 

For the first time in 18 years rain prevents conferring 
of degrees on outdoor stage in traditional campus 
ceremony. Class of '64 receives degrees in Bishop 
Loughlin Auditorium. 

1. On jiage for commencement eefemonies ore: Si$)er M. Anlonella, 
Siller Vincenr Thereie, Hii Excellency Bishop Bryon J, McCnIegarl, Elise 
Coril/o, Commencement Speoicer; ffeverencJ Mother Immoculofa Aloria, 
Rt. Rev. Monsignor Williom T. Dillon and Rt. Rev. Monsignor Francis X. 

2. Groduofei of th» Clott of '64 morch into the oudiloriuin. 

3. Sitter Mory Fhec/o fonning C.S.J., receivcci her degree with (he 
C/aii of '64. Before entering the Sisters of St. Joseph, Sister Theclo hod 
completed three yeors al St. Joseph's and was subsequently sent by her 
community to finish her college. 

4. English Mojor Mari* Ktsiel who received her degree Summo Cum 
loud* ond topped her cfoss with Joon Sirico to the exact tenth of o 
point in averoge, knetli to kin the Bishop's ring before the groduation 

5. His Excellency Bishop Bryon J. Mclnlfgarl confers a Summa Cum 
iaudt degree on science major Joan Sirica who olong with English major 
Morit Ketsel lopped the graduating dasi of 118. Joon is also the 
rtcipieni of a Science fellowship to St. John's Universily. 

Those Present 

Siffer Mory /gnoKui '33, Pttiidenl ol Brentwood 
Colfegr, chals wifh lillion Dirkien "4 7, Vice-President 
of the Alumnoe Association, ond Or. Mary Husch/e, 
Choirmon of ffi» Socio) Scienc* D»partm»nl. 

iitl»r Vincenf Thtr»f, PmidenI ol St. Joseph's Coffeg* gratis 
•l. t*t. Monsignor Frond's X. f/tzgibbons. Member ol the Boord 
of Trustees and former Oeon of %t. Joseph's Co//ege tor 

Or Froncis P. ICilcoyne. 4dminitlrotive Oeon of 8roolct/n Cottege, 
recolts former iayi al St. Joseph's Cotfege wfth Ef/se Cordto '43, 
Chairman of the Hittory D»partm»nl at MarymounI Cottege, 
Torrylown, who d»livr»d the Commencement Address. 

at the 
college . . . 

Faculty, Graduates, 

and Alumnae Win Grants 

and Honors 

Kt. Ktv. Moniignor Raymond $. Ltonard, Ph.D., 
ChaJrinon of th» Theo/ogy O*porfm«nr, who hat 
boon on /oavo from tht co//egt in ordor fo dovofo 
his lull attention fo his work of fho Vatican Pavilion 
wot roconffy railed fo th* rank o> Oomoific Prtlalo 
by Hit Ho/inttt Pop* Paul V/. 

C/o« ol '64 lellowihip winners include: 

Carol O'Brien, Assislantship in English, St. John's Universily: 
Elena Lotelia, Teoch/ng Fellowship in Spanish, University of 
Connecticut; Mory Phelan, Fellowship in Social Work, Catholic 
University; Bileen Lanigan, Three Year Fellowship toward doc- 
torate in Organic Chemistry, University of New Hampshire; 
May Hilgeman, New York State Regents reoching Fellowship; 
Edith Lecleitner, Groduote Research »ssistonfship in History, 
Marquette University; Mary Noberini, Psychology Major, Uni- 
versity o> Chicago Fellowship lor an Interdepartmental Degree 
in Anthropology and Social Psychology. Four Year Fellowship 
from the United Stoles Mental Health Department for doctoral 
tudy at Catholic University, New York State Regents Teaching 

Not present for the picture were: 

Rita Reilly, fe//ow$h/p (or Mosters in Social Work, N.Y.U.; Adele 
Tozzi, French Major, Assislantship at Columbia University Schoo/ 
of Socio! Work. 

Mr. Richord Trousdell of the English Department, who will 
begin his doctoral studies at the Yale Drama Schoo/ in the Fall. 

1. S'ilcr Mary Corde, Aiiocialt Proltitor ol Phytict, hat 
received three National Science Foundation Cranti tor 
tummer itudy at Weileyan Univertily, Michigan Hal* 
Univeriily and the Univeriity ol Michigan. Sitter Corde 
will itudy eleclromagnetiint ol Weileyan Unheriily, Mld- 
dletown, Connecticut. 

2. Siller Joan de Lourdei, Chairman ol the Hiilory 
Department, hai received a grant in aid lor reieorch in 
leventeenth century materiali at the Huntington Library, 
San Marino, Calilomia. 

3. Sister Rose Cofherine of fhe Biology Deportment hai 
received three grantt from the National Science Foundation 
tor tummer tludy at the Univertily of Puerto Rico, Uni- 
versity of North Coroiino ond Cor/eton Coliege. Sister 
wiff tludy Marine Biology ond Topical Ecology ot the 
Univertily of Puerto Rico. 

~- msi 

f < ^1 


4. Miis Grace Vernon, Instructor in Biology will attend 
a $ix weeks NSF Imlitule at American University, Wash- 
ington, D. C, on the History and Philosophy of Science. 

5, Sister Alorie Clolilde, Chairman of (fie Chemisfry 
Department, has been appointed a member of the Com- 
mittee for the Notional Study of High School -College 
Chemistry which is being conducted by Boston University. 

6. Sisfer Mary Joel, Assistant Professor of Mathematics, 
has received NSF grant for a Conference of Coifege 
Teachers of Math to be held during the month of August 
at Carleton College Minnesota. 

More Grants and Honors 

Gertrude Unser '36, is Vice-Chairman of the Board of Examiners 
of the New York City Board of Education. The Nine Member Board of 
Examiners was established upon consolidation of the Greater City of New 
York in 1898 to conduct competitive examinations for teaching, super- 
vising and other licenses for service in New York City Schools. It is a 
legally independent branch of the City school system in the administration 
of license tests. Miss Unser, Chaimian of the Board's Committee on Ele- 
mentaiy Education Licenses, broke a ti'adition of more than twenty-five 
years when she was appointed an Examiner in 1959. She was the first 
regularly appointed woman member of the Board in more than a quarter 
of a centuiy. Before her appointment to the Board in 1959 Jliss Unser 
sei-ved as Chainnan of the English Department at Flushing High School 
and as a curriculum coordinator for the New York City Academic high 
schools. Miss Unser is also the co-author of the nationally used textbook 
Enjoy inc) English. 

Kathleen Haigney Hemmer '47 has an article "Class for the Brain- 
Damaged" in the May issue of "The Instinictor Magazine. The Instt-uctor 
is a national professional magazine for elementary school teachers. 

Alumnae sponsored a production of No Strings starring Diahann 
Carroll at the Westbuiy Music Fair on August 19. Since the Alumnae could 
find no angel they had to guarantee the sale of 100 tickets. 

Eileen Mahoney Hoban, Chairynan 
343 Winthrop Street, Westbury 
ED 4-6735 

Joan Hines Tana, Co-Chairman 
1050 Maple Lane, New Hyde Park 
PI 7-4158 

Marcella Canale Reid, Co-Chairman 
17 Deland Street, E. Northport 
AN 1-2556 

Deirdre MacVeigh Tighe, Co-Chairman 
2068 Natalie Boulevard, Seaford 
SU 1-9062 

Joan Chartres Meriam, CoChairman 
1404 Delile Place, Wantagh 
TA 6-1073 

Regional chairmen were: 

Make checks payable to: 

Nassau-Suffolk Chapter, St. Joseph's Alumnae Association 


Ellen Therese, third child, second 

daughter to Manj Anne Mc- 

Cormack Fahey '54 
Fi-ances to Mary Ann Sullirayi 

Luongo '59 
Craig to Robert Tomao '58 
Hugh Gareth to Carol Phillips 

Hodge '58 
Peter Charles to Eileen Murray 

Flanagan '58 
Paul Damien to Barbara Cooke 

Nash '60 
Kevin to Helen Barth Kelly '60 
Michael Joseph to Elaine Zisk De- 
clerk '62 
Anthony Scott to Alyce Sheridan 

D'Anna '62 
John Joseph to Judy Kilfoyle 

Ferguson '62 
Philip James Jr. to Connie La 

Veglia Mauro '62 
Jeanne Marie to Ellen Boyle Daly 


Dorothy Freese '52 to Harold W. 

Stephanie Manning '57 to Peter 

B. Maroney 
Cecilia Baumann '59 to Lothar J. 

Jane Cush '62 to William G. Tor- 
rance Jr. 
Mary Kenealy '63 to John M. 

Brenda Capno '63 to John M. Mc- 

Patricia Connelly '63 to Timothy 

J. Condon 
Marie Albano '63 to Frank Pel- 

Eileen Cunningham '64 to Michael 

John Raha 

Agnes O'Connor Henry '43, 
Mary Joan Lauder McKenna '50 



Permit No. 6048 


Published by the Alumnae Association 

of St. Joseph's College for Women, Brooklyn, N.Y. 

SPRING 1965 

A New Constitution — A New Alumnae Association 

Acliiii; I'risuUnt, A 

I would like to take this oppoitunity to thank (he members 
of the Alumnae Association lor ihcir wonderful expression 
of interest in the growth and ex|)ansion of our Association as 
evidenced by the excellent response to the mail ballot for our 
new (ionstitution. The Kxecutive Bo.ird lai)ulated the votes: 
892 in favor and 21 opposed to its adoption. 

The Alumnae Association has a new Constitution. Our 
next job is its implementation. 

Since .Article I, paragraph ■!, of the Bylaws of the new 
Constitution ])rovides for voting by mail, we hope to develop 
a new concept of p.n(i( ip.iiioii in ilic affiiirs of the Asso- 

Until now. allhoush each year we increased our member- 
ship bv about one hundred, it would appear from the attend- 
ance at the mandated general meetings that there was a lack 
of interest bordering on apathy. It was disheartening, at the 
very least, to those members who seemed to be struggling in 
vain to keep the Alumnae Association vital, growing, and 

During the Development Fund drive, it became obvious 
that, indeed, there was no apathy. Rather, there was great 
interest on the part of members who for very good reasons 
had remained away from both our general meetings and 
affairs for the College. Instead of their failing the .Associa- 
tion, it would seem that the Association was failing them. 
We hope we can correct this situation in two ways: 

1. Participation in the election of officers and Executive 
Board members is no longer limited to the handful who were 
able to attend the general meetings. \'oting bv mail will pro- 
vide a broader base for our .-Association. 

2. .-\rticlc IV of the Bylaws provides us with another means 
of increasing participation by streamlining the procedures 
for the establishment of chapters. .-\s our members mo\e 
about, and move about they do, participation in the life of 
the .Association can be accomplished through chapters estab- 
lished in areas mote conveniently located. 

Our new Constitution admits to membership, in addition 
to those upon whom a degree lias been conferred by the 
College, those who have been matriculated at the College. 
This is tjuite a departure Irom the recjuirements under the 
old Constitution. It is hoped that it will be the means by 
wliich many loyal, interested alumnae who, for compelling 
reasons, left our College before graduation, can now renew 
their bonds with it. 

.A major cliange accomplished by the adoption of the new- 
Constitution is the vesting of more power in the Executive 
Board. This, it is hoped, will give the Executive Board more 
freedom and greater flexibility to respond to the needs and 
wishes of the membership. This new freedom comes about 
because many items which, inider the old Clonstitution, re- 
i|uired a vote of the entire membership to amend now. under 
the new Bvlaws. cm be amended bv a vote of the Executive 

Article X of the Bylaws established a new financial struc- 
ture for the .Association. Your Executive Board is now in the 
process of studying ways of implementing a program of 
annual giving that it hopes to introduce in the future. 

As our .Association goes forward and expands, it will need 
the support of every alumna. This support need not be finan- 
cial if for any number of reasons best known to the individual 

hiinriac .Isiocintinti 

member that kind ol suppoit i\ impussible. However, it will 
be possible now for every alumna to take part in the election 
of olficers and Executive Board members. The new power 
vested in the Executive Board brings with it the responsibility 
of using it wisely. 

Sui>port can take the form of informing your Executive 
Board of the kinds of affairs— spiritual, social, fund raising, 
educational— that you wish to be planned for your partici 
pation. This can be communicated directly to the Executive 
Board, which meets monthly, or to them by means of your 
class agent. 

It is our sincere hope that the iniprecedented response on 
the part of nearly one third of our entire membership to the 
vote on our new C^onstitution is more than just a straw in 
the wind. I'le:ise make it so. 


• Lillian Disken became acting president of the Alumnae 
.Association when Margaret Kruse Mooncy resigned to await 
the birth of her tliird child. Lillian is a guidance counselor 
:il l'ul)lic .School 207, Brooklyn. 

• faicjueline Case '64 was elected to the Executive Board 
in October 1964. Jackie teaches at Public School 122, Brook 
Ivn, and lives at 25-61 47th Street, Long Island City 3, N.V. 

• Dr. Bernadette Garvey of the New York City Board of 
Education, \Vinifred Mc.Mahon of Erasmus Hall High 
School, and Clare I . Baiich. Exeditivc Board member, were 
(hosen l)y the William T. Dillon Perpetual Scholarship 
I'nnd Connnittce to select the fust re<i|)ient of the partial 
tuition '.rranl. 

ALUMNAGRAM spring iges 


A New Constitution— .A New .Alumnae Association 

/;>' f.illian T. Diskoi 2 

.Alumnae to Note 2 

What Is the Executive Board? 

by Suzinnir Trinncer S 

Awards to .Alumnae 3 

McEntegart Hall 4 

St. Joseph's and Her .Alumnae- Their Future 

/n Sister Viri^inin Thrrrsr 5 

Directory of Alumnae C:hapters 7 

Corrections and .Additions to the Directory of 

Class Agents 7 

\'ital Statistics 8 

Class Notes 9 

Directory of Oui-ol-State .Alumnae 15 

'I'hc Future of Ahimnaf^ram 20 

Alumiinnrnm is published twice a year by the .Alumnae 
.A.ssociatioii of St. Joseph's College for Women, 245 Clinton 
.•\ venue, Brooklyn, N.Y. 11205. Third-class postage paid at 
Biookiyti. N.^'. 

Editor: Grace LeRoy. Editorial Assistants: Joan Foley, 
.Marie Lilly. Mary Whelan Maher. Barbara Mahcr McCon- 
ville. Helen Fennelly Reilly. Joan Touhey. 

What Is the Executive Board? 

Member, Executive Board 


When you read the new Constitution with its repeated 
references to the Executi\e Board you may liave wondered 
exactly what, and who. this Board is. Tliis article is intended 
to answer some of the questions you mav ha\e. 

1 . What is the Executive Board? 

The Executive Board is the governing body of the Alumnae 

2. What is its function? 

The Constitution delegates to the Executive Board the 
obligation of conducting all the business of the Association, 
financial, legal, and social, and the power to make decisions 
in all of these affairs except on matters the Constitution 
specifies otherwise. 

For example, elections of officers and Board members and 
amendment of the Constitution must be by a vote of the 
entire .Alumnae .Association. On the other hand, general meet- 
ings, the budget, disbursement of moneys, and organization 
of fund-raising activities are determined by the Board. The 
Board also has the power to amend the Bylaws. 

3. Who are the members of the Executive Board? 

The composition of the Board is designated by the Consti- 
tution. The Executive Board inckides the five officers of the 
.Association and the retiring officer liighest in rank (the im- 
mediate past president) , and six members-at-large elected 
from the alumnae: one of the members-at-large must be a 
representative of the most recent graduating class. This helps 
to ensure participation in the government of the Alumnae 
Association by the newest as well as by the older members. 

In addition to these voting members of the Executive 
Board, other members are the cliaptcr chairmen and the 
executive secretary; they have a voice but no vote in Board 

4. How long do the Board members serve? 

All of the nuniljcis «•) \e tuo-year tcnn^. Ele( tions of officers 
are held ijieiniially while three memljersat-large are elected 
each year. This year, of course, the voting will lie done by 
way of mailed ballots— thus enabling greater parti(i|>ation of 
the alumnae in choosing their admini-.lialivc body. 

Officers are eligible for no more than one consecutive re- 
election. Reelection of members-at-large is not restricted in 
any way although the entire .Association benefits from a va- 
riety of representation. 

5. When does the Board meet? 

Meetings of the Executi\e Board are called at the discretion 
of the President, usually once a montli during the school year. 

6. What is some of the business 
considered at a meeting? 

The agenda at a Board meeting includes disposition of cor- 
respondence recei\ ed, disbursement of funds, activities of the 
Alumnae Scholarship Fund, selection of chairmen and plan- 
ning of programs for alumnae activities, chapter reports, 
planning of the Class .Agents \V'orkshop and Aliuiuwgrnm. 
coordination of alumnae functions, discussion of suggestions 
involving any aspect of alumnae responsibility, and, quite 
recently, counting of mailed ballots from the membership. 

7. What problems does the Board face? 

One of the biggest and oldest problems is that of getting 
active cooperation from the other members of the Association, 
especially when work is entailed, as in the organization and 
planning of major functions or through membership on the 
Board. At the present time the Board is also concerned with 
finding ways in which it can be of better service to both the 
alumnae and the Clollege so that the alumnae nicml)ership 
may feel strongly their relationship with the welfare of the 

8. What plans does the Board have 
along these lines? 

.Members of the governing body are now considering a 
number of projects that may be undertaken for the benefit 
of both College and alumnae. Included among these are 
seminars, workshops, and discussion groups in theology, phi- 
losophy, and literature, as well as other types of functions 
that will serve not only the social life but the intellectual 
needs of all .St. Joseph's graduates. The Board gratefully wel- 
comes suggestions thai will help it to make the Association 
nioie nic;nnii''liil lo nil iis nienibers. 


• .Marion Brcnnan of (Children's Court, Cily of New York, 
and Sister M. Madeleine, supervisor of Angel Guardian 
Home, Brooklyn, received the 1965 Moirsignor Keriiy Ciuild 
.Aw,ird [or riutstaiKJing achievement in social work. 

• I'eggy (Caridec '64 was awarded an assistanlsliip in his 
lory ai (Cornell University after completing one term (here as 
an honor student. 

• Maureen Lynch '03 has been awarded a National Inslilule 
of .Mental llcallli (iracluate Fellowsliij) lo the University ol 

(Chicago School of .Social .Service. .M.juk cii i.aight chemistry 
in a high school for two years but, following completion ol 
her fellowship, she plans to do social work among either 
Spanish-speaking people in Nc-w York or in Mexico or an 
other I.atin.American counlrv. 

• Rosemarie Mc(;ratli h'.i lias been .iwardcd llic I Ihimi.i 
jellerson Memorial Fellowshi|j for graduate sludy in Atriii 
icin history at the University ol Virginia, Rosc^maiii Ii.k 
previously won a Fulbrighl Fellowship and spi nl .i yen 
siiidyin^ in Germany af(er her gtachiaiion 


(iolliilKiii: j:VJ<M) voliiiiKs. iiuliKliiin iipprosini.iK K I. (II 10 \oliinifs in |)rocL•^^ 

Capacity: 2()(I.(H)() volumes 

Library scaling: 306 

Carrels and individual study tahlis: 81 

Special libraiy facilities: curriculum library. luNtorv .iiid littralurc- rcailinn 
room, faculty study, iistctiin^ room, mitro|jriiit room, iaiigua^^c laboratory 

Other facilities: Lady Chapel: cafeteria, with ditiiii^ area sealing; 171; ciRliI 
classrooms and an audiovisual room sealing 351: student lounge seating 
3-1: faculty lounge (plus kitchenette) seating 25 

Designer of Lady Chapel: Reverend Armand J:i(opin 

Significant Dates 

(.loiuidl/ii.ikiiiii: M.i\ S. I%:J 
Construction begun: August 19. 19(J8 
Moving of colltction /«gi(»: Januiiry IS. 19()5 
Solemn hlessim: and dedicnlion: .\l:iv '-. 1965 

IM( <<»tR: M(Eiilrfi<iil Hall entrance 

m • irT3 * ' 

llnnriij, urcti 
Fi)urlhfli)or t lassioiiin 

Door to Lady Chapel 
Sliid\ carrel 

Main /{eadinti !<■>■■ 
Sliidiiil loiuiiic area 

St. Joseph's and Her Alumnae -Their Future 

An Address Givi-n at the Class Agents' Workshop. Saturday, March 20, 1965 
Director of Development, St. Joseph's College for Women 
It is with the warmest regard that I come today to you who 
represent all the alumnae of St. Joseph's. And as I look 
around this familiar room at your fa 

your familiar faces, I am more 
than ever conscious that the dedication of our alumnae to 
the Collese pro\ ides tlie unity in an otlierwise heterogenous 
Sn'oup. As the .Alumnae .Association, with the College, ap- 
proaches its fiftieth anniversary, the membership ranges from 
the classes of the twenties and thirties all the way to the 
Class of 1965. (We have in\ited the class agents elected by 
the present senior class.) The variations in age, occupation, 
and vocation, far from being an obstacle to united action, 
should serie to broaden our vision as we try to imagine what 
the Cioliege and the Alumnae .Association should become in 
the neM twenty vears. 

And as all of us presently at the College look at all of you 
who still belong so intimately to it, we have great confidence 
that the essential spirit will not only persist but will com- 
municate itself to the generations of undergraduates to come; 
that the traditions and values will remain unchanged, while 
the size, the scope of the program, and the realization of our 
role in the community and in the extramural academic com- 
munity grow and develop in response to changing needs. 
.And that confidence has a very solid foundation in reality. 

I he alumnae took on a responsibility at the begiiuiing 
of 1963 when they accepted the decision of the Board of 
Trustees and the administration to conduct a capital cam- 
paign-and they distinguished tlienisel\es in the accomplish- 
ment of that undertaking with spectular success. The number 
of workers who came to the meetings through that winter 
and the cordiality and generosity of those who received their 
visits are now a wonderful memory, but it is more than that 
for all of us here who work with the figures and know how 
much it means to businesses and foundations, to anyone eval- 
uating an institution, to see the record of alumnae who are 
interested and loyal. 

Dy ihc end of the campaign all of us were awaie of two 
significant achievcmenLs: first, the alumnae had (ontributcd 
over S 100,000 to the library campaign (a remarkable 11 per 
(erit of the total (ontributed): second, we had renewed friend- 
ships, realized the wide-ranging extent ol the activities in 
whicli the alumnae were involved, learned how we at the 
(Allege could work with them and what we tould do for 
lliem. and the alumnae realized more lully how important 
they are as members of the College comminiity. And that 
rediscovery of ourselves as a uni()ue entity— oldest to youngest 
sharing responsibility in the goals, the work, and the mean- 
ing of the C;ollege-may well prove to be the more significant 
of the iwo achievements. 

Any program I am now about to suggest in broad objectives 
ii huilt on the conviction that the C;ollege is a synthesis of 
undergraduates, faculty, admitn'stration, and alumnae, that 
our baccalaureate degree give us pertnanent plate in this 
Olllcge as well as in our memories. VVe al llic- College assume 
that the alumnae are (ommittecl to the ideal of private edu- 
cation as a parallel educational system in this couniry and 
that we are conunilled also to fosteritig the values and goals 
of Catholic higher education in the liberal arts. Are these 
ra»h auumptions? Perhaps thi.s c|ueslion will be answered 
differently at some meeting in the near future. But these 

assumptions and this conviction, that we all share the same 
values, underly my discussion today. Logically, then, those 
values imply a certain responsibility to this College. 

1 am sure you realize that private Catholic education has 
never been in greater jeopardy than it is today. There is little 
informed public expression of opinion, political leadership, 
or frank discussion on this matter so vital to all of us. Per- 
sonal prejudices or ill-founded conclusions have yet to be 
supplanted by even a "great debate" based on a knowledge 
and understanding of all the facts and practices of American 
life, law, and custom. The vast financial assistance given to 
the development of public institutions is a threat to the 
ability of Catholic institutions to maintain faculty, equip- 
ment, and facilities that are comparable without strong sup- 
port, public or private. It has even been suggested that 
Church property should be taxable. Should this trend be 
translated into the written law of this country, we might find 
ourselves alumnae of an extirrct college. No one will be able 
to deprive us of the education we have received. Nor will 
anyone be able to judge its intrinsic worth. But what would 
a degree from a nonexistent college mean to us profession- 

What form should our responsibility to St. Joseph's then 
take? At this point you will all sit up and brace yourselves. 
Money? That is one answer, of course. When and if you are 
able to consider financial help to a "cause," we would hope 
that you would consider St. Joseph's high on your list, that, 
if you are married, you would work out a plan with your 
husband to support both your colleges, for instance. One 
husband told me that he had to bring this to his wife's atten- 
tion she just did not think of it. Shortly, we shall 
come back to this, but I would like to point out now that 
financial support is only one way of accepting this respon- 
sibility. .At various times we may be able to contribute in 
different ways. Specifically, how? 

First, at all times we hope that we at the College will be 
remembered in your prayers— prayers that we will make wise 
choices in areas of educational policy, that we will be truly 
C:hristian, that administration and faculty will be able to live 
up to that motto so familiar to all of us, "To be, not to seem." 
It is not easy in an age of educational unrest to make deci- 
sions, but harsh facts must be faced and difficult choices made. 
It is here that we depend upon your help in tlic> most fimda- 
mental of our needs. 

Secondly, we have called upon your lime and for many of 
yon this is a real sac rifice— and we know it. You will wonder 
if we realize the complications involved just in fuiding a baby- 
sitter, pulling aside the term paper for even a day, or clearing 
your head after a hard day in your school or office. Believe 
me. the convent is no longer a "heaven haven," if it ever 
was, and we do realize, and appreciate more than it is pos- 
sible to commiuiicate, the amount ol time some of you have 
devoted at various times in your lives to alunuiae and College 
endeavors. I would like to point out hcic- lliai I nominated 
ihc- i>res<-nl officers and l.xec utive Board of ihc- .Ahnnnac Asso- 
ciation for the 1%.') Alumni .Service Award .sponsored by 
American Alumni Council for the variety of activities they 
have sponsored, for their aclajuabilily in tlie face of change, 
for their vision, and for iheir intelligent cooperation with the 

C^olli'KC admiriiscratioii. I fear thai the vast majority of us do 
not appreciate tlie hours thev spend, tlie consideration they 
jjive to various issues, and the tiine they sacriftte. Just in case 
the .Ameritan .Aluinni Council does not recognize their efforts 
with an award. I think that at least we shoidd even now give 
them a rising \ote of thanks. 

Third, a further means of support that we look for from 
you as is vour representation of tlie C;ollene to others. 
.\fost of \ou make font.iits with mothers of prospective stu- 
dents and with t)usiMe^smen who may dited corporate sup 
port in our direction. The S'ew York Times reported last 
.Saturday that Philips Exeter .-Vcademy had received S7, 500. 000 
from a benefactor who had no connection with the school 
but who had been associated professionally with some of its 
alimuii and had been, obviously impressed. Alumnae of St. 
Joseph's give this sort of endorsement in many ways, as more 
than a few friends tell us from time to time. In many instances 
you boost .St. Joseph's simply by saying that you studied here. 
The good job you alumnae do is a testimony to our College. 
In both professional fields and commiuiity and parish service, 
St. Joseph's alumnae are acknowledged to be inuisual. 

Perhaps because we see all of this we at the College are 
pu/zleil when we hear .in alimina express concern that the 
.Alumnae .Association is sacrificing its autonomy, its inde- 

I always ask. "What do you want to be independent of?" 

Many midcrgraduates similarly look for freedom from re- 
straining academic regidations. But the rebelliousness of 
voiith is not a factor here. I'lie educated, mature woman 
naturally questions any new factor or judgment so that she 
may get answers and evaluate them for herself. 

In fact, autonomy or independence are meaningless in this 
context. .As alumnae, you are life-members of this college, 
with a variety of roles to play. .Some are peripheral, but all 
are important. We are in the "educational business" together. 
for business it has become also, and business it will continue 
to be. 

That we alumnae are an integral part of St. Joseph's should 
be a source of inspiration, courage, and pride in achievement 
—and it is. with one nagging exception. The major exception 
occurs when we discuss motiey. But so deep is our conviction 
—and here 1 speak for the administration— alxHit the primacy 
of the philosophy of our educational policy that c\en though 
1 was asked to discuss with you a new financial structure for 
the .Alumnae Association. I have had to approach the subject 
within this frame of reference. To plunge into a discussion 
of finances would be pointless unless you believe in the value 
of lurthering Catholic college education, liberal arts educa- 
tion, higher education for women. 

The new Constitution gives the Kxecutive Bo.ird great 
latitude in setting up a budget and a program of activities. 
The general plan is that the budget is midenvritten by the 
College, and that a program of financial support for the 
C;ollege will be undertaken by the alumnae. Colleges through- 
out the country operate on the basis of a program of animal 
.dumnae giving, better called an alumnae fund, as a means 
of growth. 

The Executive Board has set up a committee to propose a 
budget. This budget would be presented to the College presi- 
dent. Sister X'incent Thcrf"se, for approval. The approved 
budget would then be presented to the business officer. Sister 
.Mma ^'irgo. who would arrange a schedule of payments, and 
these moneys would be banked by the Alumnae treasurer 
.111(1 used to p.i\ for normal alumnae ex|)enses and a meaning 
ful .dumnae program of activities. 

Loss of autonomy? Interference? No— perhaps the College's 
.itlempi .It a realistic approach. Last year the .Alumnae .Asso- 
ciation collected SI. IKK. (Ml in dues, which was not .itypical 
One item. AlumnanTam, subsidized by the College for the last 
few years, costs about SLIiOO per issue. The .Aliminae .Associa- 
tions gilt to the College last fall was SliKS.Od. 1 his is where 
the (|uestion of independence arises perhaps: but the second 
part of the program may make clear that the administration 
is not giving money away nor is the .Mumnae .Association 
being subsidized. The .Association would be expected to con- 
duel a program of financial support. While money may be 
raised by such social events as bridges, teas, and dances, it 
has been proved that the most effective means of raising 
money is to ask for it personally— and to ask those who are 
capable of giving and those who have some involvement. 
.Almost every college conducts this type of campaign each 
year (I should not use the word campaign here as we are not 
now planning another capital campaign but I would like 
to suggest that the technicpie is the same on a smaller scale). 
Each alumna would be contacted lor .i gift within the 
fiscal year by class representatives- not by you. the class 
agents— by classmates you would ask to reach seven or ten 
others, reporting back to you. Each alumna would be en- 
couraged to give on a pledge basis: she would be given pos- 
sible goals, but in no instance would you or the College expect 
an alumna who cannot give, and there are manv who cannot 
and should not. to feel any pressure. There are two ap- 
proaches taken in annual giving jirogranis: the achievement 
of 100 percent participation of the alumnae and the moti- 
vating of the really capable indi\ iduals to give proportionally. 

In any case, it is my strong conviction that it is vital to 
build attitudes. I would hope that an alumna who cannot give 
now would not but that she would want to do so when the 
time comes when it is possible. No one likes to give because 
she ought to but rather because she wants to. We have ex- 
perienced so much of this spirit during the campaign that it 
hardly needs saying. Those who have written to cancel pledges 
have added their deep regret at having to withdraw from 
this commitment with such sincerity that even these letters 
have been a source of great encouragement. 

I^t me be specific. Let me suggest the goal, the mechanics, I 
.nid tlie value of an annual giving program and their relation ■ 
lo you as a class agent. The goal of such a program is impor- 
tant in gaining the interest and motivating alumnae. Faculty 
salaries, special departments, or what is commonly termed 
bricks-and-mortar may be chosen as a goal. This coming year 
will be the Colden Jubilee of the (College, culminating in 
October Httif). and a juliilce gift to the C^ollege would be 
appropriate: but the William L. Dillon Child Studv Center 
will be built during this year and. since alumnae will not 
be involved in a capital campaign, it would seem fit that their 
gifts be directed toward its completion. .Alumnae, above all, 
understand the appropriateness of such a project in memory 
of Father Dillon. 

The mechanics of such :i program, to recapitulate, would 
be carefulh planned, but essentiallv one of vou from each n 
class would take the responsibility to .group your class geo- ||| 
graphically, if [lossible. assigning about ten members to be | 
approached by each representative. The representative 
would visit her classmates, discuss the program, and record 
the results of her conversation with her class agent. The re- 
minder-envelopes lor a |)ledge would be sent from the Col- 
lege Office, the money deposited (a record would 
be kept), and acknowledgments sent bv you Ironi the Col- 

lege. At the end a "telethon" might be conducted from the 
College to out-of-state classmates. Further details such as 
the timing (perhaps in the fall of 1965 for nonparticipants 
in the current campaign and for those who finished paying 
before 1965, if they would like to take a tax deduction for 
that year, and after the pledge-payment period concludes in 
March for those paying pledges) and the amounts to be 
suggested (four dollars a month, for example) would be dis- 
cussed and definitely set by an alumnae fund committee. 

The value to the College is obvious in terms of financial 
support over and above the budget provided by the adminis- 
tration for operating the .Association. Not so obvious is the 
double value your money has. Specifically, again, the amount 
contributed will be recorded for the American Alumni Coun- 
cil and for the Council for Financial Aid to Education. Cor- 
porations giving to educational projects use these figures and 
contribute according to recorded alumnae support. One com- 
pany sent us a check last year on the basis of the alumnae 
giving S260 in 1961-1962 (alumnae had not been asked to 
give that year except in one paragraph of a form letter de- 
voted to a total year's program). Other colleges with annual 

giving grograms received proportionately more because their 
alumnae had been solicited for support. At a recent luncheon 
held here at St. Joseph's for prominent Brooklyn business- 
men. Sister Vincent referred to the alumnae record during 
the campaign. During the following week a letter from one 
of our friends in the group assured us of the number of 
favorable comments on the wonderful achievement of do- 
nations totaling S400.000 from 3,200 alumnae. These men 
were impressed, and, now that we are visiting them personally 
to ask them for support for St. Joseph's, we can count on 
their knowing and appreciating this extraordinary record. 
The businessman's approach is first to explore the interest of 
alumnae. The businessman's standard is the achievement of 
the alumnae personally and professionally and. most easy to 
calculate, their record of financial support. 

The Executive Board and I want to answer any questions 
you may have. Please let us hear your suggestions. This dis- 
cussion will help both you and us to clear up whatever re- 
mains unclear. But first, may I say on my own behalf a very 
sincere tliank you for your posili\e and enthusiastic response 
to all our requests tliroughout the year. God bless you. 

Directory of Alumnae Chapters 



Marcella Canale (Mrs. William) Reid '40 
17 Deland St., East Northport, N.Y. 

V ice-Chairman 

Mary Daniels (Mrs. Harry) Dee '45 

443 Second .\\e.. East Northport, N.Y. 

Joan Chartres (Afrs. Harold) Meriam '43 

1404 Dclile PI., Wantagh, N.V. 


Eileen Mahoney (.Mrs. John) Hoban '50 
343 Winthrop St., VVestbury, N.Y. 



Mary Bennett (.Mrs. Joliii) Burke '44 
355 Crecrdawn Terrace, C^opiaguc, N.Y. 


X'irginia .McCJahan (.Mrs. James) Corkery '48 
77 Greenway West, New Hyde Park, N.Y. 


Pauline Riccio (.Mrs. Walter) Prostowich '49 
159 Twin I.aiic .North, Wantagh, .N.Y. 



Mary Kane (Mrs. Edward) Gillen '39 
8 Valley Place, Tenafly, N.J. 



Eileen Gilroy (Mrs. Josepli E.) Gaflney '36 
7205 Perry Terrace, Brooklyn, N.Y. 11209 

Contacts in other ureas u'here oflirial chapters luwe not been 
formed yet. 

CALIFORNIA: Mary Ellen Boyling '52, College of Notre Dame, 
Belmont, Calif. 91002; Roberta Silvestri (kins. John) Pantle 
'60, 1174 Bellhaven Dr., Anaheim, Calif, conni-.cihiut: Mar- 
garet Meagher (Mrs. James) Lundebjerg '45, 20 Cumberland 
Rd., West Hartford, Conn, mar^ land, Virginia, wasiiincion, 
D.c: Dorothy Beck (Mrs. Robert) Panoll '50, 7414 Walton 
Lane. Annandale, Va. MASsAcriiusi-.-ris: Dorothea Dioesch 
(Mrs. Zoltan) .Szabo '46. Upper Ciiurch St., Hardwick, 
xvLsrcinsiKR couNiv, N.>.: .\nn Serena (Mrs. Raymond) 
Kleinmer '50, 316 South Bedford Rd., Chappa(|ua, N.Y. 
ROCKLAND COUNTY, N.V.: Gloria Fragile (Mis. John .\.) Miller 
'50, 65 Meyer Oval, River. NY. 



El. 55081 



FI. 4 7743 


II. 7-4049 





LY 9-7457 


FA 1-2142 

(t'niess othrrunse specijied. the State is I\'i 

.Margaret Rrjche (Mrs Bertram) Moore 
216 E .50 St NY 

Genevieve D'AIbora (Mrs Salvatore) Phil- 
lips 8 Monroe St Garden City 
Elinor Woods (Mrs Leon) Paul 37 57 
Warren St Jackson Hts 72 
Patricia Egari (Mrs Allan F) Engleliarl 
596 C;eorgia St South Hempstea<I 11550 
,\nn Sdimilt (Mrs James) Krebs 52 Mot 
ley St .Malvcrne 

Pairina Finn (Mrs John) McDonnell 
46 27 C;leiiwoo(I St Little Netk 


SH 8-3441 

BE 8-3678 



Maureen O'Leary (Mrs Richard A) Grif- 
fith 415 Stafford Av Wayne Pa 
f;aroI I'rivisonno (Mrs William ]) L,iin- 
biase 9902 Third Avenue Bklyn 11209 
Mary Lenehan (Mrs Hugh) McHiigh 333 
9(i Si Bklyn I 12(19 

f KitK. 


lioaut .roiild !„■ 
happy to have class agents from the Chiss o/ l<)J.' ,iii,l the 
Chiss oj I'JM. I'h'ase unite or teh phone any nictnhi} oj the 
Hoard or the Colh-ge so that your (lass may he hi-ttei irp 
resell teil in the /Usoi iaiiiin. 


I he Aiimiiiai' AsMKiation odtrs its synipalliy to the fam- 
ilies of: 

Frances Winkler '28 
Marie Nolan Reynolds 52 
Margaret Cree^an Dolan '11 
and to 

Grace O'Brien Martin '25 on the deatti of her brother. Austin 
Gertrude Murphy Growlcy '2fi on the death of her husband, 

.\farita Rockefeller Ryan '26 on the death of her father 
Marv Kellv Hoermaiin '27 on the dcatli of her husband; also 

the father of Bernadette Hoermann Donahue '57 
Helen Bennett '30 on the ileath of her brother 
Catharine Fournier '30 and Laura Founiier Flinnaman '32 

on the death of their father. 
Jeanettc Klipp '31 on the death of her father. Louis 
\'iri;inia Eiigel '82 on the death of her mother 
Marie Foley '32 and Katherine Foley '41 on the death of their 

mother. Mary 
Geraldiiie Young Nfurphy '33 on the death of her husband; 

also the brother of Margaret Murphy Johnson '31 and 

father of Kay Murphy '65 
Rita K. Griffith '34 on the death of her brother, the Reverend 

AVilliam G. Griffith, .SJ. who conducted our .\lumnae Rea- 

treat in 1962. Father Griffith died on Good Friday 1964. 

The notice of his death was inadvertently omitted from 

previous issues of the Alumnagrain 
Wilma Riepe '35 and Bernadette Riepe '13 on the death of 

their mother 
Loretta Lopez '36 on the death of her father, Felix: also the 

father of the late .Anita Lopez '40 and grandfather of 

Patricia AfcCarthy '65 
Sister Kateri (Elizabeth Nicholson '38) on the death of her 

-Sister Dorothy .Mercedes '39 on the death of her sister 
Mary .McCarty Schoos '40 and Helena -McGarty .Miller '57 

on the death of their father. Charles 
Sister Rcgina Miriam '40 on the death of her sister. F'rancine 
Sister Rose \'incent (Muriel Haefiier '41) on the death of 

her father. Frank 
Barbara Griffiths Hoch '43 on the death of her husband. Paul 
Doris Zerreiier Harrington '45 on the death of her son, John 
Eileen NtcDcrmott Ott '45 on the death of her mollier 
Katherine Hildebrandt Kennelly '46 on the death of her 

Evelyn Walsh Bule '48 on the death of her husband. Robert 
.Ann Donahue Honeywell '50 on the death of her daughter, 

Ann Scrieva Klemmer '50 on the death of her mother. 

Patricia Teague '50 and Kathleen Teague '53 on the death 

of their father. James 
Dorothy Harte McKcniia '52 on the death of her father, Hugh 

Joan O'Malley '52 on the death of her mother. Loretta 
.Maureen Ciarney Jockel '59 and Evelyn Carney 'ti5 on the 

death of their mother. Evelyn 
\'ivian Graepel Hudson '60 on the death of her mother. 


.Mary T. Shannon '60 and Mary Riordan Shannon '63 on the 
death of Joseph F. Shannon. Jr.. brother and husband, 

Al\(c Sheridin D'\nn;i '1)2 on the dcitli of tur father, Joseph 


Marilyn Dowling '49 to Martin O'Reilly 

Ann Sferazza '52 to Frank .Mollica 

Josepha "Jossy" Schrellan '54 to Richard C. Eyre 

.Angela G. Crociata '55 to Raymond L. Rodin 

Delores .Marterano '59 to Ted Fiorito 

Elizabeth Stoddart '()() to Joseph Darcy 

Livia Patrizio '61 to X'incent Gulaso 

Catherine Da\is '62 

Eugenia F'unke '62 

.Anne Daw-son '63 to Russ F'alzone 

Gerry Haggcrty '63 to .Michael Jenulis 

iNfary .Miiio(]ue '63 

Catharine .Ashley '64 to Francis Wakeham 

Elizabeth Chclosky '64 to Walter J. Pitula 

Judith C:liiesa '64 to Roger Taylor 

.Margaret Garrett '64 to Francis O'Regan 

P:itricia Gisavage '64 to Barry Doll 

Elaine Flanagan '64 to Joseph Sicony 

Judith Hatem '64 to Edward .Aboud 

Rosemarie Manzione '64 to .Anthony Brisciana 

Carol .Marciszyii '61 to Francis .McGrath 

Regina Paladino '64 to Joseph De Blasi 

.Ann Rabuse '64 to (Charles Heiiizelmann 

Carol Rossetti '64 to Thomas Bluni 

Joan Sirica '64 to John Burlew 

Frances \'an .Ardoy '64 to Thomas Quaker 

Catherine Vesey '64 to Brian O'Neil 

Lillian Zerilli '64 to Dominick Luce 

Mary .Ann Zottarclli ■()4 to Anthony J. \'erzi 


FtUcitatiuns !<> the brides 

Congratulations to the grooms 
Florence Pyne '55 to Donald .Asbornsen 
l':iiricia Brown '60 to George Drescher 
Ann F. Cocuzza '60 to John Charles Piccinotti 
Ann P. Bvrnes '62 to Thomas Francis Concaniion 
Connie Maiello '62 to Francis .Micle, Jr. 
Margaret Conner '63 to John B. F'ortier 
Sheila .Ann Flalligan '63 to Francis Joseph Ferguson 
^^ary .Ann .AmalfiLino '64 to Louis Narciso 
Virginia M. Bush '64 to Robert Rcidy 
Eileen Cunningham '64 to .Michael Raha 
Gertrude Flood '64 to Philip Boudjouk 
.Angela Giorgio '61 to Robert Walker 
Jane .Mahon '64 to Peter Farrell 
Patricia .McNidty '64 to John H. Cunningham 
Patricia Micholson '64 to Robert \Vagner 
.Angelina Saporito '64 to Joseph Tennant 
.Adele Tozzi '64 to .Mark John Thomas 
Elizabeth \'ecsey '64 to Richard Gambecki 
Joan Young '64 to Michael Nagle 



Soil, Paul Aiiditw. to Marie Guarracini Cimino '50 
Son, Denis McDoiiakl. to Marie Mt Donald Farrell '50 
Daughter, Margo, to Alice Bambrick Fucigna '50 
Daughter, Elizabeth Marie, to Nicoletta Lopopolo Garafalo 

Daughter. Rosemary, to Eileen Mahoney Hoban '50 
Twin boys, Gregory and Stephen, to Jean Clune Hoffman '50 
Daughter, Katheriiie Flood, to .\nn Serena Klemmer '50 
Son, Thomas Matthew, to Doris Cunningham Lange '50 
Son, Michael, to Eileen Fitzgerald Noone '50 
Son, Michael, to Dolores Tomao Smith '50 
Son, Lee, to Joan Hines Tana '50 

Daughter. Mary Catherine, to Regina McNierney Collins '51 
Son, .Andrew Jerome, to Claire MacVenn Dillon '51 
Daughter, Julie Ann, to Judy Cummings Murphy '51 
Son. .Andrew Jacob, to Margot Ryan Cassani '52 
Daughter, Kathleen Mary, to Patricia Egan Englehart '52 
Son, Michael, to Joan Cuff Gobel '52 
Twins, Constance Joan and Peter Gerard, to Joan Winfield 

Klimko '52 
Daughter, Elizabeth Anne, to Dorothy Harte McKenna '52 
Son, Christopher, to Phyllis Leo Pagano '52 
Son, Thomas Michael, to Rosemary Marron Balagaer '53 
Daughter, Susan Bernadette, to Rosemary McGovern Davis 


Daughter, Patricia, to Joyce Clark Dryden '54 

Son, Robert Stephen, adopted by Clare Kelly Kelly '54 

Son, James David, to Pat Walsh Swanson '54 

Son, Patrick, to Mickey Burke Eldon '56 

Son, .Andrew, to Joan Schneider Burns '59 

Daughter, Elizabeth Gerard, to Ellen Curry Quinn '59 

Son, Mark, to Kathleen Crowe Sardenia '59 

Twin daughters, Cecilia and Theresa, to Margaret Hudson 

Weber '59 
Daughter, Julia Marie, to Terry Duffy Best '60 
Son, John Timothy, to Elaine Trupia Cambria '60 
Son. Edward William, to Elizabeth Trust Conlon '60 
Daughter to Gail Maddan Doherty '60 
Daughter, Patricia Loretta, to Margaret Duffy Gorman '60 
Son, William David, to Vivian Graepel Hudson '60 
Son, Paul, to Rosemary V'olta Tamara '60 
Daughter, Catherine .Ann, to Katherine Coleman Campbell 

Son, Gabriel -Anthony, to Jean Baumgarten Guglielmo '61 
Son. Peter Damian, to Geraldine Pisklak Mannion '61 
Son, Kevin Joseph, to Gabrielle Tinley McDonough '61 
Daughter, .Ann Elizabeth, to Judy Perry Cleary '62 
Daughter, Jeanne Marie, to Regina Lang Gautebenier '62 
Son, Gerard Michael, to Mary .Anne Kennedy Strozak '62 
Daughter, Maureen .Anne, to Mary .Andretta Gannon '63 
Daughter, Carla Marie, to Marie .Albano Pellegrino '63 



A few trips by our classmates are under consideration but 
no one has made definite plans yet. No engagements, wed- 
dings, or births— rather late in the day for that! We are grate- 
ful to be well and interested in many fields • Thank God we 
have suffered no loss by death this year. We keep in close 
touch with one another and with our dear saintly friend, 
Sister Carmela. Her prayers have been a constant source of 
comfort and inspiration. Our annual memorial Nfass for the 
deceased members of '20 and the Sisters who were so closely 
associated with us at "245" will be offered on May 5 at St. 
Boniface Church. We usually try to visit Sister Carmela on 
that day but that is governed by the state of her health when 
that day arrives • God grant success to all the works and 
plans for expansion being undertaken at St. Joseph's and bless 
ail the Sisters witli good health and every grate they need to 
meet each new day • I do hope some of us will be able to join 
in the celebration on .May 2, the dedication of the new library 
—Marie McConnrll 


Sister Baptista CKmily O'Mara) is praying for each of her 
loved classmates and for the dear ones who have reached their 
eternal goal. Heaven. This warm greeting from Sister, who 
i» in the C^armclile Monastery in Schenectady, will sound the 
keynote for our fortieth anniversary at the College on .May 
8 • Filomena Giorgio, who lives in Manhattan, is the admin- 
utrativc aMislatit to the senior case supervisor at the Dyck- 
man Welfare Center. .Several evenings a week Filomena 
tea(hc-% English to foreign-born adults in the Conimuruiy 
Servife> Division of the Board of F.dutalion • Agnes Roland 
Loughran teadie-t at Public School 70, Bronx. Her son. 
Charle*, in married and the father ol two little girls • S.illy 

Todd Griffin's son is at St. Joseph's College in Philadelphia 
on a scholarship • Sylvia Corsiglio Mega teaches the home- 
bound in Queens. She is also active in the Girl Scouts • 
Elsa Harper Mc.Avoy, widowed since 1958, is teaching the 
third grade. Her two daughters are cloistered nuns: Sister 
.Mary of the Holy Spirit is at the Precious Blood Monastery 
in Portland, Ore. Her younger daughter. Sister Mary of the 
Rosary, is at the Corpus Christi Monastery in the Bronx. 
Elsa also has three sons and seven grandchildren • .Agnes 
Hcarns Brogan Hooper has spent three years in Holland, 
vacationing in Southern Europe and the Middle East. She 
is proudest of her three sons, one daughter, and thirteen 
grandchildren • Mary McCiiiniis is completing her second 
year as principal of Bay Ridge High School. She had been 
principal at New Dorj) High Scliool on Staten Island for 
nineteen years before her appoinlnient to the Brooklyn 
school • .Among the retired members of the class are Mmiel 
Simpson Schott, Mildred Vitale Scharf, Beatrice Rick Rich- 
ards, and .Margaret Roche Moore • Williain and Beatrice 
Rick Richards, since her retirement from the princ ipalship 
ol Public School 71, Queens, have traveled extensively. Their 
next trip will be to Iceland. Beatrice is also an active mem- 
ber of the Ramsay Red Cross and of the Discussion Group 
of St. Paul's C;hurch in Ramsay. N.J. • Bertram and Mar- 
garet Roche Moore live in Manhattan. Their two sons are 
in college: |ohn is a senior at Villanova ,'incl expects to be 
(onunissioned in the Marine Corjis in June: Thomas, their 
younger son. is a sophomore al Boston (College— fJrdcv 
O'lirii'ti Miirliii anil Mnrgitrcl Kixlir Mmnr 


Doioihy Bird D.ily is working in Washingloii willi the 
Dcpailminl ol Hcallli, Ediicilion I VVclbitc. Ilci oldesi, 

Nfargaret, is planning to return to Vienna forRniduatc work; 
John is a junior at University College, New York I'niversity; 
Vincent is a senior at Regis High School: and Dorothy a 
sophomore at Immaculata School in Washington • Isabclle 
Donahue Fit/gerald's oldest, Cienevieve. is working in an 
insurance brokerage: Isabelle, a recent St. Joseph's alumna, 
is te;i(liing: Kathleen will join our alunniae ranks this June: 
Thomas is a freshman at St. John's University: and Mary is 
a sophomore at St. Brendan's • Josephine Eppig Fisher's 
son |ohn, a Northeastern University graduate chemical engi- 
neer, is finishing his service as a lieutenant in the Signal 
Corps and h;is put his mother in the "grandmother" category 
with two girls. .\Iarv |o is a graduate of "her father's college." 
Lowell State, and is teaching. Elizabeth is a freshman at "her 
father's college" • Mary Golden .Xfeehan's daughter, Mary 
Catherine, is a freshman at the College of Mount Saint 
Vincent • Ruth Hagan Pctte's daughter, Nancy, is married 
to Dr. Robert Tormey. lives in Huntington, and has two 
children. Hei son, Stephen Carney, was graduated from 
Georgetown University School of Dentistry • Dorothy Han- 
agan Griffin's older son, Gerald, is a Navy licutcnatit on a 
destroyer off the coast of Southeast .Asia. Joan, a graduate of 
Immaculata (College, is at the Sorbonne. Brian, a Nfarianisi 
Brother, is doing graduate work at Dayton University • .Anna 
Harrigan .Maklctzoff lives in Ontario. .After a few slight 
"distractions" (six years at Friendship House in Chicago and 
marriage and three children) a master's in so(iolog\ she had 
begun studying for at the University of Chicago in 1942 was 
finally earned at the University of Toronto in 1960 • Zita 
Hawkins Stoddart is the proud grandmother of a male grand- 
child. Her daughter Zita '58 taught before she married. Her 
second daughter. Betsy '60. has an engagement announce 
ment in this issue. Her third daughter, Jean, is a senior at 
the College of .New Rochcllc • .Mary Miner O'Halloran lives 
in Pitman. N.J. Her oldest daughter, Mary Elizabeth, was 
graduated from the University ol Pennsylvania; she and her 
husband, a dentist, and their four children live in Palmer- 
ton, Pa. Kathleen, a graduate of Georgian Clourt, taught 
before she married and added two more grandchildren. 
Carol is Sister .M. K.ilhleen, an alumna of Georgian Court: 
she attended .Middlel)ury for graduate work and teaches 
French at .Mount St. .Mary's Academy. Margaret, a graduate 
of Glassboro State, is working in San Francisco. C^harles is a 
senior in Pitman High, and Patricia is a sophomore at .\fount 
St. Mary's (which all the girls attended) • Kathleen Mul- 
rooney McDermott has added two members to our alumnae 
— ^faureen, who is teaching, and Kathleen, who is doing 
graduate work at St. John's University. Francis is studying 
for his .M..\. in history at Hunter College, Vincent is study- 
ing horticulture at the University of C;orMiecticut. and Myles 
has just been accepted for the fall term at .Molloy C:ollege • 
Ethne O'Leary Manz's son, William, is a sophomore at Holy 
Cross, and her daughter, Mary, is a senior at Queen of the 
Rosary .\cademy and hopes to go to Marywood C;ollege in 
.Scranton • Margaret Reilly Parker's daughter. Marv Carroll, 
is a senior at Brentwood .Academy and has been accepted ;it 
the College of New Rochelle • Kay Wheeler Smith lives in 
While Plains and is working toward a degree at Columbia 
I'niversity .School o( Social Work. With her lamily she woidcl 
really be forced to add a degree. Her older son has just re- 
ceived his doctorate in physics and is doing research in 
Boston. Her older daughter is married to a professor of 
mathematics and is completing work on her own Ph.D. in 
mathematics. Her younger daughter has just received her 

master's in biology from Brown and is working on her Ph.D. 
in eugenics at the University of Wisconsin, where her hus- 
band is associate professor of mathematics. Her younger son 
is a first lieutenant in the Marine C;orps. .And all these busy 
people have also given Kay live grandchildren — Marj^arel 
lirilly Parker 


Dorothy Dempsey Savarese's son John is finishing his sec- 
ond year at the Jesuit Novitiate at St. .Andrew's. Her daughter 
Joan has been at Trinity College this past year on a special 
program combining the fourth year of high school with the 
first year of college • Chris Kavanaugh Daly's daughter was 
at the Washington, I). C, campus to greet her. Dot isn't tcxj 
loitesome since she has six lovely children at home to keep 
things buzzing • .Marie Norton Donlon's twin sons, after 
completing their studies at .\otre Dame, went on to the Uni- 
versity of Rochester tor graduate study in science: John for 
his .M.D. and |erry for his Ph.D., both on N.D.E.. A. grants • 
Kay Flyini Murphy has a folk singer in the family. Her 
daughter Pat, with friends from New Rochelle College, have 
put out a record under the Colpix label. 'Fhey call lliem- 
sehes the Sawbuck Singers • Agnes Brown Drununond's 
.second oldest is now Sister Clement .Marie. IH.M. and is 
teaching high school mathematics in Scranton after graduat- 
ing cum latiile from Marywood College last June. .Agnes, 
who is director of the adult education program in Port Wash- 
ington, is bragging about being a grandmother, as are Muriel 
Hottenroth Magenheimer and .Mildred Kuhn Stocker— A/nr/'r 
(,-. I -illy 


Hazel O'Coiniell Reukauf is teaching high school English 
and will be t:iking a course lor Englislt teachers at X'assar 
College this summer. Her oldest child. Marie, will be gradu- 
ated from St. Lawrence I'niversity this June • Geraldine 
Coakley Hagan is teaching first graders in Caldwell. N.J. 
Her oldest child. Barbara, now Sister Mary Geraldine, a 
Dominican nun, is leaching third graders. .Marijo will be 
graduated from Mount St. Dominic .Academy in June also 
and has been ;iccepted at Georgian Court College, where 
she plans to major in music • Eleanor \'an Wagner Nace's 
oldest child, P:ud. Jr.. received his B.S. from Boston College 
last June and is now attending C^olumbia I'niversity's gradu- 
ate business school. Eleanor, Jr.. is a sophomore at Manhattan- 
ville College of the Sacred Heart. Kathleen has been accepted 
on the early-admission plan at Maidiattanvillc for September, 
and Dick is in the eighth grade in Ontario. Canada, where ■ 
the Naces live • I'rsula Reilly spent a delightful two weeks 
in .\farch in Florida • .Mary Kane C;illen's oldest child. .Mary 
Beth, is a sophomore at Georgian Court, where she is major- 
ing in elementary education. The Gillens took a five-week 
cruise to South .America last .\ugust with their five children. 
They visited the X'irgin Islands, Puerto Rico. Barbados, Rio 
de Janeiro and Santos in Brazil. Montivideo in Uruguay, 
and Buenos .-Vires. .Argentina • Bea Hunkcle Brennan teaches 
(he third grade at Public School 101. Terry, age one-and- 
one-half, is thri\ ing under the vigilance and love of her five 
older ijrothers • Peg Bolton Barsin tells us that her daughter 
.Midge entered the convent. Mary is a nurse, and Christopher 
is at King's Point • C;arole, the oldest of Rose .Miller Shields'! 
six, is at musing school • C^armela N;i|)oli Loizzo's eldest, 
Patricia, will graduate from St. John's University in June 


and will be married on June 26 • Claire O'Neil Seiz and 
Connie Giampietro Annucci are proud of their daughters, 
Nancv and Mary Anne, both sophomores at St. Joseph's— 
Connie Giampietro Annucci and Mary Kane Gillen 


The Class of 1940 will obserie its twenty-fifth anniversary 
with Mass at noon at the College on Saturday, May 15, 1965, 
and lunch in the new library building • Elizabeth J. Connolly 
has been chosen one of the librarians at the American Library 
Association exhibit in the United States pavilion at the 
World's Fair from May 18 to June 14, 1965 • Marie Birming- 
ham Bonsot IS translating Francine Malet's The Victory of 
Woman for Grosset and Dunlap— /?!;//( Drucker 


The Class of '45 is planning its twentieth reunion. Mar- 
garet Jokiel Joyce is chairman for the event. We'll have lots 
to tell in our next issue • Helen Golden Brown is anxiously 
looking forward to seeing every one. Fi\e years is a long 
time, Helen, we share your anxiety • The Connecticut con- 
tingent of Doris Zerrener Harrington and Peggy Meagher 
Lundebjerg have not been able to contact Bessie Kestler. 
.Make your presence felt, Bessie! • May Whalen Gronell and 
Eileen McDermott Ott have agreed to be reporters and fill 
us in on your doings. Thanks a million, both of you! • Any 
and all tidbits will be appreciated. Our Virginia corre- 
spondent, Magda Crowe Boylan, is busy as usual with a 
fascinating project. She has been elected to the Board of 
Directors of W'.I.C.S. (\\'omen in Community Service, Inc.). 
a national organization composed of representatives of the 
National Council of Catholic Women, National Council of 
Jewish Women, National Council of Negro Women, and 
United Church Women. W.I.C.S. will be responsible for the 
recruiting and screening of young women (16-21) for the 
residential training centers under the Jobs Corps of O.E.O. 
(antipoverty bill) . Lots of luck on this new project! • Magda 
also reported .seeing ^[ary Leahy Cleary '43, who is teaching 
high school while her husband. Colonel Cleary, is in Viet 
Nam and her daughter attends a Midwestern college • 
Barbara Kuehn lias returned from a European jaunt, where 
she spent Christmas in Rome. She then visited Ireland 
before returning to the United States. Barbara is now em- 
ployed at Catholic Charities, New York Archdiocese, and 
occasionally chats with Dr. Strassberger who is a consultant 
there • Peggy Boyle Hilley, whose family numbers eight, 
has them all back on the road to recovery • Catherine 
Glynn Lovell writes from Germany that she moved to 
Nijrnberg in June from Munich. Her best news is her ex- 
pected return to the States in June. Catherine will be ac- 
companied by her husband, an Army major, and five chil- 
dren • We hope for a 100 percent turnout at the reunioni 
Don't diasppoirit us— Clare T. liaiK li 


Betty I'alti .Miazga started teaching the fourth grade in 
St. 'I homas the .Apostle Sdiool in West last 
September • Doris Blewelt Allen is teaching at Franklin 
Square School. Her husband is president of his own oil com 
pany • .\fary Frances Sullivan and Margaret Reddinglori 
Sladler are brjlh Icadiing ai the same school, Uniondalr 
High Sdiool. .Margaret teaches Knglisli and is dcbale co.idi; 
Mary Fran i.s chairman of the .Social Science Departnient— 
Mary frances Sullivan 


Jean Nastasi Nicoletti, having completed her studies at 
Glassboro State College, is now certified in New Jersey to 
teach mentally retarded children and has been doing so for 
the past five years. At present she is teaching the kinder- 
garten at the Vineland State School for Retarded Girls • 
Pat Gorman Jones and her six children are enjoying the 
outdoor living and sports in Plattsburgh, N.Y.. where her 
husband is director of personnel at the air base. Major Jones 
spent 1963 in Viet Nam and also visited Hawaii, the Philip- 
pines, and Japan • .\lice McCarthy has returned from 
LIganda, Africa, after 10 years of educational and social work 
there. She is now working in the New York area • Catherine 
Coveney Doherty, mother of two adopted children, has taken 
education courses towards a teaching credential from the 
LIniversity of California. She gives individual attention and 
tutoring to the slow readers in the parish school and works 
with disturbed children in group-activity therapy at the Santa 
Barbara Mental Health Clinic. Having just completed a 
scuba-diving course, she is ready to explore the underwater 
world— .4fff!M McMonagle 


To one and almost all, a vote of thanks for the return of 
the postcards • At the beginning of February, Dolores Tomao 
Smith, Eileen Mahoney Hoban, Joan Hines Tana, Jeanne 
Divine Cummerford, Marie Guarracini Cimino. Barbara 
Dan/ilo Genoese, Geraldine Kozlowski. Lorraine Le\eroiie 
Giordano, and I got together to discuss plans for our reunion. 
Fifteen years isn't such a terribly long time so we can hope to 
see all of you on June 5 in the Versailles Room of the Ameri- 
cana Hotel. Dolores Tomao Smith and Eileen Mahoney 
Hoban are chairmen. Father Diviney, who is a newly elected 
memljer of the Clollege Board of Trustees, will be our guest 
speaker • Being class agents is more fun than work. We are 
constantly surprised by tlic variety of facts sent in by our 
classmates • Sister Mary .\eniilia writes that she is assistant 
professor of chemistry at Molloy College and last summer 
was able to take advantage of science grants to the University 
of Utah and St. Augustine's College, North Carolina • Sister 
David of Jesus, DW, received her Master of Arts in psychol- 
ogy from St. John's University. She is now principal of the 
girls division of Christ the King High School • Sister Maria 
Christi, DW, received special permission a few years ago to 
transfer to the Carmelite order and is now prioress of the 
(larmelite Monastery in Cleveland, Ohio • Sister Mary Luke 
is teaching at St. Agnes Cathedral High School • Remigia 
Foy received a Fulbriglit Scholarship and studied at the 
.American University. Beirut. Lebanon, for six weeks. After 
completing her studies, she visited Clairo, Teheran, Damascus, 
Jerusalem, Annnan, Istanbid, and Athens • Mary Lou Klein 
Werner is back leaching kindergarten and is an active mem- 
ber of the .American Association of University Women, New 
City Branch. She writes that Mary Jane McCarthy I.itschgi 
.incl her husb.iMcl. a colonel in the .Army, are living in Naples, 
Italy • Hitics Tana has been to Europe twiceanci also to 
■Mexico, Canada, Labrador, and California • Lillian Vcicler 
l)er, who tcadu-s kindergarten, is planning her third trip to 
I'urope this summer • Lililan McArclle, who has her M.A. 
and is now working on her M.I..S. at Queens College, re- 
cently returned from .i cruise to Bermuda • Virginia Dolan, 
our class M.I)., practices in Torrington, tlonn. • Jean Mc 
Cave liraclclick rcceivc'd her M.S. in elemenlary ednc.ilion at 
llolMi.i UniM-rsiiy in Fcbniaiy I')fp5. Ilcr live lillle ones 


were very much inipicsscci • Marie Prizzi Cilronc and 
Georgette Bonier Brown have liolli returned to leaching as 
substitutes • Dolores Englert Moon is in the process of restor- 
ing a 115-year-old house, after having taught for eight years, 
and Anne Donahue Honeywell's latest project is an 87 ac n- 
farm where she and her husliand are reinoileling the farm- 
house whi<h is also over a hundred years old • Dolores 
Campljcll I'enders and her family are avid campers. They 
have traveled from .Massaduisetts to Virginia and then west 
through Pennsylvania, visiting historical sights along tlie 
way • Sister Mary Ramona (Toni Pena) has added an 
M..\. in .Spain'sh from Middlebury Clollege in Vermont to her 
.\l..-\. in histoiv from St. John's University. .Sister teaches 
S|>anish and history at liishop Kearney High School. Mean- 
while, this summer she expects to conduct a special college 
preparatory course in Spanish at St. Joseph's. She is look- 
ing forward to the arrival of Eileen Davis Evans" daughter 
in her class • Rose I,opapa Butler has moved to Bedford 
Hills. N.^'.. where her husband is assistant prlncii)al in one 
of the schools • .-Xngela Shillitani McGrath has moved to 
Richmond, Va.. where her husband is district manager of 
the Eastern Seaboard Division of Reynolds .Aluminum • 
.\nn Serena KIcmmer's husband, a management consultant 
with McKissev and Co., has visited .Mice Bambrick Fucigna 
and her family since they moved to London • Have a won- 
derful summer! Be sure to write us all about \l—]cnn C.lutie 
H 00 man 


Fifty-one seems to lie a class on the move— we've received 
(|uite a number of new addresses • Raymond and Joan Wil- 
liams Kane and their five children have moved to Indian- 
apolis. Ind.. where Ray is a professor at Indiana I'niversity 
School of .Social Work. Hetty Leiiz is a member of the same 
lacidty • Howard and Cionnie Pompa Barrv and their three 
children have moved to Indiana, too • Judy O.mimings .Mm- 
phy is now living in NewOrlcan. La., and Judy and Dick are 
pleased to announce the arrival of a daughter. The Murphys 
also have two sons • Betty Harkin is a frequent visitor at the 
homeof Joan Terry Carne.'I"heC;arnes and their fixe children 
live in McLean, \'a. • Clair .Arnold Ficarra and her five chil- 
dren have joined her husband. Robert, in Daytona Beach. 
Fla. • Carol McNierney Cant, the wife of a ser\ iceman, has 
made a home for her family wherever her husband has been 
stationed. .After a number of years abroad, they are now living 
in Bowie, Md. The Cants have two daughters and one son • 
Genie McNierney Collins had an alumnae meeting at her 
home last \ovemi)cr. About twenty-three alumnae attended, 
.some from X'irginia. Washington, D.C., and Maryland. Hon- 
ored guests at the meeting were Sister Vincent Therese and 
Sister Virginia 'rh('T6se. Genie, Jack, and their four daughters 
live in Rockville, Md. • Jean Brown Deegan, Dolores Duffy 
Supino. and Nancy Welker Frenze, our Connecticut alumnae, 
recently attended an alumnae meeting at Albertus Magnus 
—C.lnirc MncVrnn Dillon 


E^laine Sniythe h;is beeti elected president of the New ^'ork 
Public School Early Childhood Association • Congratula- 
tions are in order for Georgianna Clifford and Joan Cappa- 
rell O'Shea: they have successfully completed tlie examina- 
tions for assistant principal and have been placed upon the 
Board of Education's appointment list • Ginny Clincs re- 
ceived her Ph.D. in history from St. John's L'niversity and is 

teaching history at Grover Cleveland High School • Mary 
O'Shea and Ginny Cliiies were volunteer guides at the Vatican 
Pavilion at the World's Fair last summer. 'I'hey expect to 
serve again this year. The C;iass of 1952 can look forward to a 
personal welcome there this summer • .Mary O'Shea, Margot 
Ryan Cassani, and .Margot's children spent a day with Sister 
Mary Carol (Millie Feudtner) in Kingston. N.Y. Sister is 
teaching at St. Mary's Novitiate. By the way, Margot had 
an extra special Christmas this year: her son, .Andrew, was 
born on C:hristmas Day • Joan taiff fJobel receives the class 
honors in the MRS. Department: Joan has had her seventh 
child, a son, .Michael • Marie Corriero Ciorsentino does a 
little tiay-to-day subbing and her husband. Patrick, is prin- 
cipal of Caoss Street School. Mineola • .Anne Sferrazza is 
teaching social work at St. Joseph's in the new library. .Anne 
said the building is beautiful, and everyone who contributed 
their prayers and financial aid can rightly feel a genuine 
sense of accomplishment. .As a member of the New York 
Catholic .Alumni Club, .Ainie attended the National Con- 
vention of C;atholi( Alunnii (;lubs at Scjuaw X'alky. There 
she met Frank Mollita, representing the C;..A.C;. of Orange 
County. C;alifornia. Frank went from Orange County to 
orange blossoms, persuading .Anne to be his bride. .Anne and 
Frank will be married on Jidv 10 at Our Lady of Perpetual 
Help Church. Brooklyn. Our very liest wishes. .Anne • Joan 
O'.Malley and Rosemary Darmstadt cruised for thirteen days 
in the Caribbean, sunning themselves in X'ene/uela. Aruba. 
Nassau, and Jamaica • Pat Sheridan toured Europe and 
visited the Holy Land. Pat was quite impressed with the 
Near East and hopes to return there soon • The hobbies of 
our classmates are wide and varied. Pat Kermath Lynch and 
Joan Little Donaghue have been hooking rugs. Joan is at- 
tempting a year-long ])roject: a room-size rug. She is cutting 
and dyeing her own fabrics to make it. Joan Walsh Robin- 
son has been painting with oils for her family and friends. 
Terry Copin Meehan participates in Rockville Centre civic 
activities. Terry Farrcl Ducharme and Marie Kavanagh Pol- 
lick have organized a local garden club in Frecport. Pat 
Dennen Dunne finds her relaxation with needlepoint. Jean- 
nette .Mazzaka Saml)iotto bowls on Thursday nights. Eileen 
Farrell Palestrini produces shows for her parish Rosary So- 
ciety. Joan O'Malley is a duplicate-bridge buff • Please re- 
member to drop a note to your class agents and let them 
know about your jobs, degrees, trips, and other interesting 
news items • The Class of '52 woidd like to express their 
prayerful sympathy to Jo:ni O'Malley on the loss of her 
mother and to Dorothy Harte McKenna on the loss of her 
father— Prtf Epnn Englelmrd. Kalie Mrchnn Mais, and Claire 
Althisar Moran 


.Ann Moore and Joan Londrigan Touhey are teaching to 
gether at Public School 105. .Ann has tlie kindergarten and 
Joan substitutes regularly three days a week • Beitv Gimblet 
and ,\nn Hunter Tubridy have both earned .Master of .Arts 
degrees. Betty is an assistant chemist at New York Hospital 
and .Ann is teaching in California. She traveled back to Brook- 
Ivn to complete her courses at Brooklyn C^ollege last summer 
• Rosemary McGovern Davis is living in Coronado, Calif. 
Her husband, Dave, is stationed at the San Diego Naval Base. 
Rosem.irv .\l:n-ron Balaguc'r's brother Joseph will be or- 
dained for the Brooklyn Diocese on .May 29. Both Rosemarys 
keep in touch with the parents of Isabelle Pelletieri. Chickie's 
brother. John, is now an .M.I). • Rose Castelli Lewis is active 


in a Grail study of preschool religious education of children 

• Helen McGrover Burns's son, Stephen is attending St. 
Joseph's Nursery School • Betty Ebert Leonard has been 
teaching at Public School 154 for the last three years • Pat 
Sauter Reckiier has returned to teaching in Roslvn, N.V. • 
Alice Fraser Devereux is living in Westport. Conn., after a 
three-year stay in Buffalo • Gerry Flynn Cioffero recently 
moved to Stony Brook, T'i.W—Mtiinfeii Dnui^herty Fraser 


Mary Schlusser Regan is active in the Woman's Division 
of a Young Democrats Club. She, her husband, and their 
two daughters are living in a home they built in Great Kills, 
Staten Island • Anne Marie Seedorf Martin and her husband 
and four children now live in Coviiia. Calif. • Jossy Schretlan 
is a home nursing coordinator in Denver, Colo. • Nettie 
Rementeria McKenna's husband, Jerry, is an assistant dis- 
trict attorney for New York County • Ted and Mary Ohalek 
Czarnomski and their son, Michael .Anthony, live in Scotch 
Plains, N.J. • Eileen O'Keefe Egan and her husband and two 
children moved to Floral Park last .-Vugust • Loreto Sheehan 
Holsey lives in Red Bank, N.J. • Jim and Pat Van Inwegen 
Conaty and their twin daughters, Maura and Eileen, now 
live in Rockville Centre • Gloria Tagliaferri D'Oria teaches 
at Junior High School 168 in Queens • Ed and Carmen 
Ortega ,\quiline and their two boys live in Brooklyn • John 
and Vickie .Mc.Malion O'Moane, Barbara, and John, Jr., live 
in l.ynbrook • Frank and Jeanne Mooney Lynch and their 
three children live in Port Washington • Eileen Meehan 
Hume, mother of Kathie, is living in Laurelton • Sister St. 
Malachy is now teaching at St. Joseph's in the Classical Lan- 
guages Department • Mary Warren Daskiell is the mother 
of three daughters and lives in a waterfront home in Bay- 
port, L.I. • Marion McNerney Murray lives in North Bel- 
levia, Mass. The Murrays have four children • Sister Marie 
Lalandc has been teaching at Fontbonne Hall since 1961 • 
Raymond and .Arlene Peisano Conden and their three chil- 
dren live in North .Massapequa • Joan Sokolowski Comeford 
teaches sotial studies at William Howard Taft High School, 
Bronx, and lives in Harrison, N.Y. • Claire Peterson Klink 
received an M.A. from Queens College • Pat Walsh Swanson, 
new mother to Gregory and Marie, calls North Merrick home 
for herself and her husband and lour children • .Anne Rug- 
giero Rose is the proud mother of Lisa, Jimmy, and Kenneth 

• Rosemary Welch Stranese and her husband and three 
children live in Brooklyn • ,Anne Marie Whitty is teaching 
kinderg.irten in Brooklyn—/'. McDonnell 


.\ngie lambrenghi had worked in both the merchandising 
and fashion-tditiiig fields but is now teaching Spanish and 
French. Slie's been to Europe four times and plans many 
more trips abroad in the lulurc • .Natalie Hughes Kelly 
lives in Belle Harbor and is the mother of three sons • 
Dcidrc .MatVeigh Tighe has two sons and two daughters 
and lives in .Seaford • Pat Gerlach has spent the past seven 
years icathing English at Fort Hamilton High Stiiool • 
Helen I.ande I'errin, who lives In Boontoii, N.J.. is kept 
bmy by Deniv and Helaiiie, her |>res<liool age daughters • 
Elaine Durante Ojlolli, mother of live, fmds lime lo leadi 
a marriage preparation course in her Wanlagh parish • Joyce 
Clarke Dryden has two daughters and is presently living in 
Baldwin • C;loria I)e Firia, an English leadier. enjoys travel 
ing and spent last summer tonring Canada • Marilyn Ban- 
dicro, a Hollis resident, teaches history in East Meadow. 

L.I. • Kathleen Casey, another history teacher, toured Eu- 
rope this past summer and happened to meet Gloria Taglia- 
ferri D'Oria, who was visiting Italy with her husband and 
daughter • Mary McCormack Fahey, having traveled to 
Florida. California, and Washington with her husband and 
young children, has now settled in Freeport, where two of 
her three children attend Holy Redeemer School • Mary 
Herlihy O'Driscoll teaches in Syosset, as does her husband, 
and now resides in Beechurst • Janice .Alberti Russell has 
been living in New Haven, Conn., since her marriage last 
July • Edwina Carew Brennan and Clare Kelly Kelly and 
their families live in Pennsylvania • Lee Curatolo Wilson 
lives in Pomona, Calif., where her husband teaches music 
in the California school system. One of her neighbors is 
.Anne Marie Seedorf Martin, who lives in nearby Covina • 
Carmen Borras Bacile, her husband, and two sons live in 
Winter Park, Fla. • Ann Gillcrist Gunshenan, now living 
in Wilmington, Del., has two children, John and Julie— 
Rosemary Corhelt Hannon 


An agent can pick up news in the most unexpected places: 
Lillian Infosino was surprised to find Joan Foley at the 
Whiteface Mountain Ski Shop; they were both preparing 
for a weekend in Pennsylvania. However, the topic of dis- 
cussion was Angela Crociata. .Angela, as you recall, was study- 
ing under a National Science Foundation Grant at St. John's 
University last summer. While there she met Raymond L. 
Rodin {see Engagements). We can look forward to a mar- 
riage of scientific minds in July • Phyllis Capotosto Johnson, 
a willing Yorktown Heights collector of news, is acti\'e in 
her parish activities, finds time to get in some substitute 
teaching, take care of her two yomigsters, Paul (1962) and 
Joann (1963), and dash off a few words to her agent. Thanks 
to Phyllis we now know that Ann Hamilton Nosal can be 
reached in Toronto. Canada, where she is presently working 
on her master's in sociology and that Irene Kisla McKeon is 
the proud mother of two little girls • .\ telephone call and 
more news: Irene Breen and Dolores Doheny are both 
teaching deaf children, at Public School 158 and Junior 
High School '17, respectively. We can now boast of two un- 
tiring specialists in the field of special education. Dolores 
works as an audiologist in testing the youngsters from two- 
andahalf-years old up to third graders. Irene works with 
the aphasic child. .And speaking of dedication, Janet Farley 
has been with the Clrail since graduation. Her work has 
taken her to Louisiana, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and our own 
New York State • Joan Scanlon Owens, mother of four, 
reports that there is nothing new from Carmen Baumbach 
French and Kay Scorcia Kane, M.D., mothers of three and 
one children, res|)ectively. other lli.ui that they are busy .ind 
;ire looking forward to oiu' tenth reunion in M:\y—](ian 
Foley and Mary Shea 


Barbara Krahm received an M.S. from Fordham University 
and spent the summer in California with her third fellow- 
ship under .i National Srieiuc Foundation grant. She was 
studying modern (oiuepls in chemistry at U.G.L.A. She was 
very im]>ressed with university's facilities and e(|nipnient 
as well as its excellent teachers. While (here, sh<- touicd 
.Southern California and stopped in .Arizona, New Mexico, 
and Colorado on Ixi w.iy back • Dot is Jiicklitsch visited 


I'ucrto Rico last suninicr and lovccl the beautiful island • 
)(aii llaslam is now Mrs. N'incetit Dariiowski • Klaitie Jack- 
litsdi is Mis. Euneiic Sheehan • Uaiiiel and Mabel Wehi- 
lieim Olsen are the proud parents of Mary Eii/abetli. William 
and Marie Lydon Heidelberger have two sons, John William 
antl Gregory Peter, and Marie just received her .\I..\. from 
Hiniter College— A/drie Lydon Heidelberger 


Joan Schneider Burns moved into a new home in Oak 
Hills, N.J. • Maureen Carney Jockel is expecting a third 
child in May • Margaret Seally Conniff is expecting her 
fii-st child in .Nfay • Mary .Marg Farley, Maureen .NfcLaughlin, 
and Cathy Mitchell skied in Vermont this past winter. They 
had rented a house for the season • Carol AfcX'ey Drum is 
teaching in the Child Study Department at Si. Joseph's. 
Dolores Estes Brannigan and Margaret Jones Downing can 
be seen dashing to class at Brooklyn College. They are taking 
the last credits toward their master's degrees • Rosemary 
St. Thomas Holtinger is now in her new home in Staten 
Island • Marian Trivelli Rizzo is living in Orange, Conn., 
and Marion Calanti Hafncr is now living in Illinois • 
Thcri>se I'reanor O'Rourke is tlic mother of a second daugh- 
ter, Ro.semarv Joy • Joan Guinan will be studying iMcnch 
in Paris this summer during July and August, a continuation 
of her studies this past year at the French Institute here 
in New Nork City— /}c(/v Ann McDonoue^h 


News from the C^lass of '(iO is rather s])arsc at this writing, 
l)Ut after our class's fifth reunion this spring we'll jjrobably 
catch ui> on everyone's acti\ities. The reunion will be on 
one of the Saturdays in May with Mass in the College Chajjel, 
giving those who haven't visited the College in a few years 
a chance to see the changes and improvements. .-X luncheon 
ill Manhattan will follow the .Mass. Details will be sent to 
our classmates before publication of this issue of the Alumna- 
gram ' Some of you may have been surprised to see a fa- 
miliar face on the television screen recently. Mary Lou Fitz- 
gerald Cain made her debut as a contestant on "Jeopardy" 
and Mary McCabc Duggan appeared on "The Afatch Game" 

• Besides caring for her husband and two daughters, Mar- 
garet Owens Daab finds time for a weekly Mixed Bowling 
League, a monthly bridge club, and the Cedar Lake. N.J.. 
Ladies Auxiliary C;ommuiiiiy Club, of which slic is currently 
recording secretary • C;arol .Miller Mullaney's husband. Paul, 
has received his Ph.D. in biophysics from the University of 
Delaware and is now teaching at St. Boiiaventurc University. 
Paul, Carol, and baby Paul are now residents of Olean. N.Y. 

• Bob and Eleanoie Longo Giordano and .Maria (born in 
August 1003) are homeowners in Malverne, N.Y. Bob is a prac- 
ticing attorney • Margery Robbins Gilford and family will be 
lea\ing Saratoga in May. They're heading for Charleston, 
S.C.. where Larry will be materiel officer on a commodore's 
staff. In addition to their own family chores, the Giffords 
had opened their home to a child from the Herald Tribune 
Fresh .Mr Fund during the summers at Saratoga. Margery 
writes that it was a very interesting and rewarding experience 

• We'll see you in May— /?(ir6«iYi Malier McConville and 
Gail Leonard Keill 


The answers to our cpiestionnaire showed that the class 
of '61 has really been busy. .Many of us are housewives and 

mothers while others pursue careers in teaching, science, and 
l>usincss. Many of the girls have obtained degrees beyond 
the B.A. They are: Eileen Scanlon Fitzgerald, M.S.; Livia 
Patrizio, M.S.; Mary Ganley, M.S.; Marie Pescc, M.S. (work- 
ing on her Ph.D.): Kathleen Farrell Bragaw, M.S.; Maureen 
Rossler. M..\.: Roberta Cientile Neumaii, M..\.; and Jane 
Butler, M..'\. Many others are working for degrees and will 
have them soon • Sheila Whehin will travel to Italy and 
Spain this summer and study Italian at the University of 
Florence. She is currently on the Citizens C;ommittee of In- 
C|uiry for the Legal Investigation of the Death of President 
Kennedy. Slieila had a sonnet published in the (anuar)' 1963 
issue of Hi/ih Points • Irene Sahiyke is a social investigator 
with the Department of Welfare and has \ isited Europe, Cal- 
ifornia, and the (;aribbean • Kathleen McDcrmotl, after 
three years of teaching high school, is now a full-time master's 
degree candidate at St. John's University • Sister .M. John 
Daniel (Ciarol Rooncy) , IH.M. is a student at Marywood Col- 
lege, Scranton, Pa. • Lynn Soerensen Thornton is a traffic 
facilities assistant with the New York lelephone Company. 
Lynn and her husband vac:itioiied for two weeks in Bermuda 
last year. They spent Lincoln's Birthday weekend with .Ada 
Tracey Stankard and her family at their Norfolk, \'a., home. 
Ada's husband is with the sales department of Eastman 
Kodak's Microfilm Division • Roberta Gentile Neuman has 
become somewhat of a world traveler with her husband, 
Donald. They were married in Weisbaden, Germany, in 
September 1962 and li\ed and traveled in Europe until 
June 1964. They then came home and drove to California, 
where Roberta is teaching at Garden Grove. They are planning 
to spend a year or two in Japan shortly • Jane Butler is work- 
ing at the Institute for Muscle Disease • Madison, Wis., has 
become the home of Marie Pescc and Marie Louise Denys, 
who share an apartment. .Marie is doing research in bio- 
chemistry at the University of Wisconsin. .Marie Louise, after 
receiving her B.S. in nursing from Cornell, is a surgical staff 
nurse at the Veterans' .Administration Hospital. Both Maries 
have become farmers. They have "inherited" some land 
which they call Waldeii Three and intend to till • Margaret 
McGlynn and Fran Martin live and teach in San Francisco. 
Mickey has traveled to Mexico, Hawaii, Las Vegas, A'osemite. 
Palm Springs, and New Orleans and has twice crossed the 
country by Greyhound • Ed and .Ann Ryan O'Brien now 
live in Cocoa, Florida (site of Cape Kennedy) ; she teaches a 
first-grade class and he is a special agent with the F.B.I. 
Ann is active in the Florida Education Association, C:la&s 
room Teacher's .Association, and the N.E..A. Ann and Ed 
have traveled to Nassau and the Bahamas • Carol Quaid 
Milaccio and her husband live in Florence, S.C.; he is also 
with the F.B.I. IheN ha\e also li\ed in Savaiuiah. Ga. 
Carol tells us they like living in the South • Rosalie Lando 
Rainone and husband now live in .Arlington, Mass.; her 
husband is resident engineer on the Apollo Space Project 
at M.I.T, • Kathleen Farrell Bragaw resides in Burlington. 
Mass.; her husband is presently assigned to the Coast Guard 
cutter Ca\r<). Thev spent the |>ast two Mimmers on .issign 
ment in .Annapolis. Md. Kathleen was elected to member- 
ship in Phi Lamba Theta. a national honor society for women 
in education • Mary Ganley teaches a second-grade class 
and also teaches religion to retarded children at St. Jerome's 
in Brooklyn on Saturday mornings. She vacationed in Puerto 
Rico and X'irgin Islands • Gabrielle Tinlcy McDonough has 
vacationed in Puerto Rico, the X'irgin Islands, and Bermuda 
• Paula Kahwaty te:iches third graders and has tia\eled 
throughout the United States and Europe • .Maureen Rossler 


is teaching in a junior high school and has spent her vaca- 
tions windjamniing off AFaine and skiing in the Laurentians 
• Pat Balducci, Livia Patri/io, Geraldine Pisklak ^^annion, 
Joan Tieniev Carney. Elizabeth Hussey, Pat Coleman Camp- 
l)ell, Mary Lenehan McHugh, and Carol Trivisonno Lam- 
hiase and Eileen Fit/gerald Troy '()2 and Rita Enright '62 
meet once a month at their liomes and spend many inter- 
esting liours discussing the latest in diapering, feeding, and 
"world affairs" • The Ahannngram will be out again in the 
Fall, and we hope you will keep us busy with your letters 
telling us all your news— iA/ory Lenehan McHugh and Carol 
Trivisnnnn l.itmhiasc 


Joan Patrone Albertella, after two years in Oklalioma, is 
living with her parents in .Smithtown while her husband, 
Ray. serves a tour of duty in Korea • Regina Lang Gaute- 
venier and her family are happily settled in their new home 
iti Bayside • Both Dorothy Moiuuori Ryan and her husband. 
Tom. are teaching in the Punta Gorda. Fla.. school system • 
Our traveling classmate. Gene Foley, will return from a two- 
year stay in Chinon. France, as the recreation director for the 
armed services tliere • Our class thespian. Mary Ann Egan, 
is appearing in Hitney with a Bay Ridge acting group; they 
have performed in numerous places so far and will have ap- 
peared in that production on April 28 at Brown's Restain.uu, 
Point Lookout— .A/rt!/rfpn Magxiire Sullivan 


Our class is well represented in the teaching profession. 
Thirty-seven of our former classmates are teaching on the 
elementary level and se\enteen on the secondary level. Ten 
of the 1964 alumnae are engaged in full-time graduate study, 
and fourteen are now doing part-time .graduate work • Isa- 

belle FitzGerald is privileged to be one of a group of twenty 
students in Brooklyn College's first school psychologist pro- 
gram. She is also teaching English at East New York Voca- 
tional and Technical High School • Cecilia Cascio, who 
divides her time between teaching at Elmont High School 
and studying at New York University, was very pleased to 
find out that several of her poems have been accepted for 
publication. Two have already been printed in The Tablet, 
and two otliers are soon to appear in California periodicals. 
Cecilia notes that both of these poems were motivated by her 
reaction to her students • Mary Jane Graetzer is employed 
as a chemist by Pfizer Pharmaceutical Company, and she is 
also studying at St. Johns University • Patricia Gisavage is 
teaching at Erasmus Hall High School, and she has been 
named moderator of its Newman Club • Eileen Lanigan is 
engaged in graduate study for her doctoral degree at the 
University of New Hampshire, while Catherine Vesey is teach- 
ing in Grange, Tex., under the auspices of the Lay Exten- 
tion • Elizabeth Hill and Mary Phelan are engaged in grad- 
uate study at Columbia University and Catholic University, 
respectively • Joanne Bobrowski. who is teaching second- 
grade in New Britain, Conn., is planning a vacation trip to 
Puerto Rico with Jacqueline Case during the Easter holidays, 
and Marie Lovergine is looking forward to a tour of Europe 
during the summer vacation • Mary Noberini is studying at 
the University of Chicago, while Clara Rodriguez is working 
toward her M.\. at the University of Pennsylvania • Mary 
Brennan now divides her time between being admissions 
counselor at the College, studying at N.Y.U. for her master's, 
and acting as debate coach for the College team • Marge 
Penney is working as a programmer for J. Walter Thompson, 
and Betty Lagomarsino is teaching pliysical education at 
St. Brendan's High School and coacliing their varsity team • 
Sixteen of our classmates will be married during the coming 
year— Eliz/i belli A. Hogan 

Directory of Out 

(Except Co/iiiecti 

.Mrs. John J. .McCann, 201 1 A Colony Drive, S.W., Huntsville 

35802 (Joan Bamhach '60) 
Mrs. Ben Rufus Heninger. 124 Stuart Street, Montgomery 

36105 (Eileen Loughlin '42) 


Mrs. Robert Irving, 'J02 \V. El Caminito Drive, Phoenix 
85021 (Joan Ret tig '52) 


Miss Vivian li. liulger '50, 1004 C .South Lemon, .Anaheim 

Mrs. John Pantle, 1174 Bellhaven Drive C, Anaheim 92805 
(Roberta Silveslri '60) 

Mrs. James .Mt.N'amara, 1975 Highland Oaks Drive, Arcadia 
91006 (Oortf McNnmee '48) 

Mm Mary Ellen Hoyling '52, College of Noire Dame, Bel- 
mont 94002 

Mrs. .Maurice I^-scroat, I5I7 Harbor Boulevard, Belmont 
94WJ2 (l.orella Gregory '4}) 

Mh. Mark Francis, 832 Neilson Street, Berkeley 94707 
(Irene L. Chen ')9) 

■of-State Alumnae 

()(/ mill Xiic Jersey) 

Mrs. John Williams, 1479 El Camino Real, Apt. 205, Burl- 

ingame 94011 (Helen Madden '48) 
Mrs. Eugene Di C;amille, 19840 Bryant Street. Canoga Park 

91306 (Martha Perot ta '52) 
Mrs. David Barton, 8112 Park Avenue, Catati 94928 (Kathryn 

Sullivan '34) 
.Mrs. Francis Martin. H'O Jennifer Street, Covina 91722 

(Anne M. Seedorf '54) 
Miss Katherine Arlotti '49. l.'iO Pima .Avenue, West Covina 

Mrs. William C. Wheaton, 3 (.)uendale Avenue. Del Ray Oaks 

93940 (Monica Mangan '58) Alice Enright '36, 636 West, Fullcrton 92632 
Mrs. Donald D. Neuman, 12251 Trask Avenue, Garden 

Grove <f>MO (Roberta Cerilile r.l) 
Mrs. James Fox, lOlOl Whilaker .Avenue, Granada Hills 

'.}\S'n (Jeanne Steele '49) 
Sr. Mary Eucharia, OP, 1142 Guadalupe Street, C;uad,ilu|)e 

93434 (Rita Doherly '34) 
Mrs. Morgan Jones, 3344 St. Mary's Road, Lafayette 94549 

(Catherine Cronin '3i) 
.Mrs. Anthony Di Buono, 2670 Torrcy Pines Koad, La Jolla 

92037 (Cecilia la I'enne '53) 
.Mrs. Arthur Wilv.n, 120 .South O Sireci, Lornpoc 93436 

(Etoienie Mill hell '-tO) 


Mrs. Cornelius McLaughlin, 249 Ancona Drive, Lonf» Beach 

90808 <H,l,n Refi<in 'JS) 
Mrs. [o.seph Tuhridy, 4520 Banner Drive, .Apt. I, LoiiK 

Beach 90807 lAiiri Huntrr 'y^) 
Mrs. Ktlwartl Clolhert. 187 HomewoocI Road, Los .Angeles 

90049 fMary Huschic '49) 
Nrrs. David S. Lozano, 2232 Selby .Avenue, Los .Angeles 90064 

(Irt-tie Butler '41) 
Mrs. Harold McDonnell, 27026 Indian Peake Road. I'alos 

Wrdes Estates 90274 (A. Veronica Burke '4i) 
.Mrs. Noel Wilson, 2156 Yorba Drive, Pomona 91767 (Lena 

Curalnio '54) 
Mrs. John W. Corocran, 1143 Grand Street, Redwood City 

940r)l (Evelyn Mariano '4}) 
Mrs. M. Leonessa, 3458 Carlsbad Way. Riverside 92506 

(Claudia Policano '39) 
Mrs. Frank T. Hughes, 4822 Broken Bow Lane, Rolling Hills 

90274 f Helen Lix'ingslon '49) 
.\frs. George F. Babyah, 860 Marvin Drive, San Bernardino 

92410 (Dorothy Sauss '51) 
Mrs. Efren Sanchez, 2000 Eucalyptus, San Carlos 94070 (Ann 

Garvey '30) 
Mrs. Richard Dunn, 8 Tapia Drive, San Francisco 94132 

(Marygrace Calhoun '46) 
Miss Catherine Dwyer '}0, 2245 Larkin, San Francisco 94109 
Miss Frances Martin '61, 2 Ccr\antes Boulevard. San Fran- 
cisco 94123 
Mrs. James AfcGowan, Jr., 244— Ifith .Avenue. San Franci.sco 

94107 (lirginia Mapp '42) 
Mrs. James C. Mullins, 42 KroiKjuist Court, San Francisco 

94131 (Elmira Brcssi '42) 
Mrs. James Dobbins, 4912 Rhonda Drive, .San Jos(^ 95129 

(Margaret Tuohy '44) 
i\frs. John F. McCabe, 5274 Kunkel Drive, San Jos<^ 95124 

(Ellen Kennedy '52) 
Mrs. .Alvin Link, 626 Chaucer Road, San Marino 91108 

(Eileen Cole '42) 
.Mrs. William J. Watt, 178 W. Hillside Boulevard, San Mateo 

94403 (Marie Cieiling '41) 
Mt%. Richard Bower, 18421 Vanderlip. Santa Ana 92705 

(Marie Louise Follmar '41) 
Mrs. James J. Doherty, Jr., 128 .Arroqui .A\enue, Santa Bar- 
bara 93103 (Catherine Coveney '48) 
Miss Grace D. Roche '48, 3455 Santa Rosa .Avenue, Santa 

Rosa 95401 
Mrs. Stephen O'Hare, 1166 Levinson, Torrance 90502 

(Phyliss D'Angelo '51) 
Mrs. Mahlon Boycc. 2150 Overland .Avenue. West Los 

Angeles 90025 (Eleanor Hennessry '32) 


.Mrs. Henry Golle. 559 Newark Street, Aurora 80010 (Marilyn 

Burns '52) 
iNrrs. George Cukro. 285 Hemlock Street, Broomfield 80020 

(Diane Volze '46) 
.Mrs. Charles Loughrey, 3118 Drakcstone Drive. Colorado 

.Springs 80909 (Eleanor McDonald '34) 
.Mrs. Robert Lankeiiau, 4334 E. 18th Avenue, Denver 80220 

(Maryanne Murphy '51) 
Miss Josepha Schretlan '54, 25 Emerson S, Denver 80218 


Sr. Marie Raphael. S\'. 2202 B.inirofi Parkway. Wilmington 
19806 (Marie Brennan '29) 

Mrs. J. W. Gunshenan, 3317 Rockfield Drive, North, Wil- 
mington 19803 (Anne Gillcrist '54) 


,\Iis. Fi.incis Clark. 650 Harbor Lane, Biscayne 33149CPn/rifin 

Hubbard '49) 
Mrs. James Murphy, 3330-27th Street, West, Bradenton 

33505 (Laura Albert '42) 
Mrs. Edward O'Brien, 800 N. Fiske Boulevard, Cocoa 32924 

(Anne Ryan '61) 
Mrs. Raymond Phillips, Penida Palms, Route #1, P.O. Box 

1690, Cocoa 32922 (Mary Organ '41) 
Mrs. Norman Aforey, 10470S.W. 202nd Terrace, Cutler Ridge 

33157 (Victoria Tortorelli '53) 
Mrs. J. A. Jockel, Jr., 896 Maine Road. Key West 33040 

(Maureen A. Carney '59) 
Mrs. Richard Janzer, 1320 N.W. 98th Terrace, Miami 33147 

(Jeanne Liehr '48) 
.Mrs. George .Meldon, 10951 N.W. 2nd Court, Miami 33168 

(Ethel Chambers '36) 
Mrs. Harry Weinreb, 3691 S.W. 1st Avenue, Miami 33145 

(Ann Henry '47) 
.Mrs. Robert Ficarra, 121 Jamestown Drive, Ormond Beach 

32074 (Clare Arnold '51) 
Mrs. John Baum. 146 Sunset Avenue, Palm Beach 33480 

(Marie Glasson '28) 
Mrs. Thomas Doran, 263 Park .Avenue, Palm Beach 33480 

(Rose Stuart '27) 
Mrs. Christian Kiefer, 129 Carlyle Circle, Palm Harbor 33563 

(Margaret Murphy '41) 
Mrs. John J. Colligan. 170 North A 1 A Drive, Patrick A.F.B. 

32925 Ijn Ann Schanning '63) 
Mrs, I homas Ryan, 1 1 1 C:ircle Drive, Punta Gorda 33950 

(Dorothy Monluori '62) 
Mrs. Paul W. Schubert, 239 Ocean Boulevard. Satellite Beach 

32937 (Elizabeth M. Taggart '39) 
Mrs. John Batile, 335 St. Dunstan Way, Winter Park 32789 

(Carman liorras '54) 
.Mrs. Harold Beadle. Route 2. Box 159H. Zcphryliills 33599 

(Elizabeth Ahrens '48) 


.\rrs. John M. Heneghan, 1660 Bristol Drive, N.E., .Atlanta 

30.329 (Man Coyle '50) 
.Mrs. Tra\is McKinney. 3131 Lanier Drive. N.E., .Atlanta 

im\9 (Dorothy Harrington '45) 
.Mrs. E. D. Lockwood, 3361 Braeswood C^ourt, .Augusta 30904 

(Ann Kelly '59) 
Nfrs. Robert Declerck, 307 East College Street, Valdosia 3 1 603 

(Elaine V. Zisk '62) 


Nfrs. C. B. Andrews. 822 Buena, Chicago 60613 (Mary 

Schmuck '46) 
Mrs. John B. .McC:arthy, 5536 N. Sheridan Road. Chicago 

60640 (Mary Cnnklin '61) 
.\frs. T. Hafner, 2529 S. Admiral Drive. Great Lakes N. T. C. 

60087 (Marion F. Galanii '59) 
■\rrs. Donald Collins, 5319 Meadow Lane. Lisle 60532 

(Louise Plntner '49) 
Mrs. Harry McKay, 126 Birch Street, Park Forest 60466 

(Dorothy (luinn '43) 
Mrs. R. \'inopal. 405 S. Vine Street, Park Ridge 60068 (Graff 

Fallon '51) 


Mother Mary Edwarda, Box 508, Wheaton 60188 (Marjorie 
Allen '38} 


Mrs. Harry Randall, 121 X. Drive, Elkhart -16518 (Lillian 

Breslin '45) 
Mn. Howard P. Barry, 8726 Fortuna Way. Fort Wayne 46805 

fConsiglia Pompa '51) 
Mrs. Raymond Kane, 8215 E. 37th Place, Indianapolis 46226 

(Joan l\ illinms '31) 
.Mrs. \Villiam Mulvey. 334 Park .Avenue, Mishawaka 46544 

(Muriel McMahon '36) 
.Mrs. Eugene Price, 2033 Riverside Drive, South Bend 44616 

(Virtrinia Martin '43) 
.Mrs. Duff .Manges. 440 Harrison Street, West Lafayette 47906 

(Maria Mimo '60) 


.Mrs. Gerald Norcott, 5461 A Lowe Street, Fort Knox 40122 
(Mannnn Gentile '63) 


.Mrs. Paul R. Travers, 140 Hilltop Circle, New Iberia 70562 

(Blanche Hennessy '30) 
Mrs. Richard Murphy, 1 19 S. Claiborne .Avenue, New Orleans 

701 12 (Julia Cummings '51) 


Sr. Bernard of the Assumption, DW , '48, Convent of tiie 

Daughters of Wisdom, St. .Agatha 04772 
Mrs. Robert St. Pierre, 33 Williams Drive, Topsham 04086 

(Sara Gannon '32) 


.Mrs. William Bremen, 701 Webb Street, Aberdeen 21001 

(Mary Duffy '48) 
.Mrs. William Hartley, 5637 Ready Avenue. Baltimore 21212 

{Elizabeth Judge '28) 
Mrs. William Phelan, 202 Enfield Road, Baltimore 21212 

(Ruth Milde '39) 
.Miss Marthe Quinnotle '34, 22 East Eager Street, Baltimore 

.Mrs. Joseph Rowland, 7004 Copelcigh Road. Baltimore 21212 

(Grace Twyford '33) 
Mrs. Robert .Smith, Bonnie Avenue, R.D. #3, Bel Air 21014 

(Ellen Dufjy '51) 
Mrs. James P. Hanrahan, 9718 Holmehurst Road, Betliesda 

20034 (Mary Collins '45) 
Mrs. Francis .Mc.Namara, 8040 Cindy Lane, Bethesda 20034 

(Kathleen Foley '37) 
Mrs. Eugene Casey, 12612 Blackwell Lane, Bowie 20715 

(Eileen Qjuigley '45) 
Mrs. John F. Thompson, 4716 Drummond Avenue, Chevy 

Chase 20015 (Vera liolh '38) 
Mrs. Arthur E. Riley, 54II-I4tli Plate, Chilluiii 207H2 ( fului 

Dorsey '36) 
Mrs. William T. Hoggard, 7612 Charlton Avenue, College 

Park 20741 (Claire Canavan '50) 
Mn. Hugh Reilly, 302 Park Circle. Elkton 21921 (Eleanor 

P. Cary '45) 
St. Robcrtinc, St. Josephs College. Eminiisburg 21727. 

(Roilyn H'eiden '23) 

Mrs. Norman Rahill, 4015 Beechwood Road, Hyattsville 

20782 (Dorothy Pyne '34) 
Mrs. John McKenna, 13901 Briarwood Drive, Laurel 20810 

(Gloria Acerno '43) 
Mrs. William Harvey, 34 Thornhill Road, Lutherville 21093 

(Alice FilzGcrald '44) 
Mrs. Maurice Pace, 1905 Eastridge Road, Lutherville- 

Timonium 21093 (Mary Melomo '50) 
Mrs. Joseph McKenna, 11825 Enid Drive, Potomac 20854 

(Dorothy Harte '52) 
Mrs. Mario Cardullo, 1492 Selworthy Road, Rockville 20854 

(Carole Boasi '58) 
Mrs. John Collins, 7037 Sidky Lane, Rockville 20852 (Regina 

McNierney '51) 
Mrs. William Dillon, 5804 Ridgeway Avenue, Rockville 20851 

(Margaret Pyle '47) 
Mrs. George McLoughlin, 1305 Gladstone Drive, Rockville 

20851 (Catherine O'Connor '39) 
Mrs. Lee E. Ashman, 217-75th Street, Seat Pleasant 20027 

(Rita Todd '57) 
Mrs. D'.Arcy Gallagher, 9819 Cahart Place, Silver Springs 

20903 (Marjorie Burns '39) 
Mrs. Arthur .Anderson, 706 Fairway Drive, Towson 20204 

(Anne Keane '60) 
Mrs. Clinton Maguire, Sudley Road, West River 20881 

(Doris Devlin '37) 


Mrs. Henry Rainone, 3 Colonial Village Drive, Arlington 

02174 (Rosalie Lando '61) 
Mrs. Emile Plante, 383 High Street, North .Attleboro 02760 

(Catherine laconis '39) 
Mrs. Thomas J. Murray, 10 Prospect Street, North Billerica 

01860 (Marion McNerney '54) 
Sr. Mary of St. Joseph, FMM, '62, Ipswich and Boylston 

Streets, Boston 02215 
Mother Mary Godfrey. FMM, 30 Warren Street, Brighton 

02135 (Ruth IVilhnan '31) 
Mrs. John Smythe, 305 Jon Drive. Brockton 02402 (Mary 

Sweeney '48) 
Mrs. Louis K. Bragaw, 14 Barnuni Road, Burlington 01803 

(Kathleen D. Farrcll '61) 
Mrs. John Fisher, 9 Bradford Road, North Clhelmsford 01863 

(Josephine Eppig '30) 
Sr. Mary Josetta, FMM, '62, 621 Second Street, Fall River 

Mrs. Louis Heider, 104 Sanderson Street. Greenfield 01301 

(Barbara Brojune '53) 
Mrs. Zollan S/abo, Ujiper Church Snecl. Hardwick 01037 

(Dorothea Droesch '46) 
Mrs. Arthur Prait. 1653 Northampton Street, Holyoke 01011 

(Helen Sullivan '29) 
Mrs. Robert Boyne. 18 Marylin Court, Lynn 01901 (Arlrnr 

Butler '53) 
Mrs. .Arthur Morgan, 7 Kinsman Place, Naiick 01760 (Joan 

Aberharh '58) 
Mrs. W. S. Wingard. 26 Bliiludale Sircel, Newlonville 02160 

(Anita McAniff '36) 
Mrs. K. Hollmaii, 25 Kenwood Drive. Norwood 02062 

(Knthryn llylind '48) 
Mrs. F. O'Connor, 131 Junipci Diive. N'oi wood 02062 («oj<r- 

marie S(hwcriiiaii '4^) 
Mrs. John B. ODonncll, 86 W. IJ.iy Oslerville 026.55 

((irnevievr Intnll 'il) 


Mrs. W. E. Bowen, 21 M<I)<)m:i1<I Strcft. Spencer 01502 

(Tlieresr Youni; 'ii) 
Sr. Lorctta Marie, OP, I'.O. Box 356, lopsficld 01983 

(l.nrettn Ho(}>niin '.?7) 
Min. Joseph Rcioney, 7 Applelon .Street, Wateriowti 02172 

(Elamr Ihally '4_i} 
Mrs. Waiter Moiiis, 97 Slierlniriic Clirrle, Weston 02193 

(/./7/y Manix '45) 
.Mrs. Charles NrcDermott. 50 Pebble .Avemie. Winllirop 02152 

(Anne Duryea '44) 


Mis. i;. lluiisldn riiitiiK-. :i ClcdiU-s Heights, .\im Arbor 

■18101 lEIiznbflh Humarin 'il) 
Mrs. La Verne Weber, 2050 C::miclot. Ann Aibor 4810! 

(Joanne Brriningcr '49) 
Miss Virginia Jacobs '50. Grail Clenter. liill Wibli A\cnuc. 

Detroit 48206 
Mn. Thomas N. Kliniko, 18605 .Santa Rosa, Detroit 48221 

(Joan n'infield '52) 
Mrs. John McAuliffe. 18000 Fenniore, Detroit 48235 (Mariin- 

irl S. Scnnncll '57) 
^rrs. William G. Torraic. fr.. 18,S7 Cadieux Road, Detroit 

48224 (Jane A. Ctish '62) 
^[rs. Roger Weber, 30024 Beacontree, Farmington 48024 

(Margaret Anglim '49) 
Mrs. Donald E. Wolcott, 1617 X'insetta Boidevard, Royal Oak 

48067 (Elinor Monaghan '40) 
Mrs. Arvid Doucctte. 29650 Wright, .Selfridge A.F.B. 48045 

(Jitd\ Sheridan '55) 


Mrs. X'incent X'assallo, 249 I'pton Vxciuie. S.. .Minneapolis 

55405 (Rila Paolucci '49) 
Mrs. G. Edwin Viehman. 1010 S. Elm Street, Owatonna 55060 

(Margaret St. Pierre '42) 
Mrs. James J. Lawton, 159 Montrose Place, St. Paul 55104 

(Grace Brennan '39) 


Sr. Mary Doiintilla. OSB, Benedictine Order of Perpetual 

.\doration, Clvde 64432 iM(Vy Ding '34) 
Mrs. John Mi\iahon. 1351 .Monicr Place. Glendale 63122 

< Kathleen Woods 'iO) 
■Mrs. William Hayes. 12 Chaminade Drive. St. Louis 63141 

(lAllian Keenan '37) 
.Miss Dorothy Willman '23. 3115 South Cirand Boulevard, 

St. Louis 63118 
.Mrs. Peter Frisko, 112 W. Mardi Drive. Whiteman A.F.B. 

65304 if il linn Sriria '59) 


^[rs. Victor Valgenti, 724 Hastings. .Missoida 59801 (Mary 
.4nn Crni'e '60) 


Mrs. Thomas F. Kearney, Spollord 03462 (Grace Duffy '35) 


.Mrs. Frank N. .McSorley, 804 Dakota. S.E., .Albuquerque 
87108 (Virginia Norton '36) 


.Mrs I'.uil I iglitloot, 260 Ridgewood Avenue, Charlotte 28209 

(Catherine McKenna '22) 
Mrs. Gerard J. Weber, 509 N. Lucas Drive, Fort Bragg 28307 

(Margaret C. Hudson '59) 
.Mrs. David .\nderson, 4635 .Mockingbird Lane, Wilmingion 

28403 (Rosemaiy Smith '52) 
Mrs. 'I homas Sherman, 3054 Country Club Roa<l. Winston 

•Salem 27104 (Gertrude Berry '27) 


Mrs. Bernard NfcMackin, 2901 Montana .Avenue, Cincinnati 

45211 (Patricia Devine '47) 
.Mrs. William Fiini, 8675 Blome Road. Cincinnati 45243 

(Janet Lewis '39) 
Sr. Maria Christi '50, Prioress, 3176 Fairmouth Boulevard, 

Cleveland 44118 
.\hs. [erome Halloran, 12540 Edgewater Drive, Cleveland 

44107 (Eleanor Foley '33) 
.Mrs. J. f. Bambrich. 2704 Berkshire Road, Cleveland Heights 

44106 i.Margnrel Doninn '47) 
Sr. Richard Mary, OP. Nelson and Johnstown Road, Colum- 
bus 43219 (Carroll Grimes '53) 
Mrs. Robert Lee Strawser, 1838 .Mildcn Road, Columbus 

43221 (Mary E. Sennelt '53) 
Mrs. John E. Barry, 480 W. Bath Road, Chiyahoga Falls 44223 

(Maty Kapf>er '47) 
.Mrs. John Gokelman. 7137 Kismet Place. Dayton 45424 

(Angela Maisano '59) 
Miss Audrey Sorrento '49, Grail Headquarters, Loveland 

Mt%. James J. McBride. 495 Woodward Avenue, Mansfield 

44903 (Ann Dolan '30) 
.Mrs. Warren Caswell, 1858 Washington Street. Mentor 44060 

(Eileen Heenan '41) 
.Mrs. Joseph F. Mocker. Jr., RFD #2, Crooked Run Road, 

New Philadelphia 44663 (.inne .\l. Farnam '62) 
Mrs. Russell .Maher. 36125 Kilarney Road. Willoughby 44094 

(Sheila McCarthy '60) 


.Mrs. Dean Kay, 2437 Hampton .Avenue, .Allison Park 15101 

(Kancy Gregory '50) 
Mrs. Richard .McManus, 2135 Duncan .Avenue, .Allison Park 

15101 (Marjorie Andresen '41) 
.Mrs. James E. Sturm. 739 Nfain Street, Bethlehem 18018 

(.Margaret Adams '48) 
.Mrs. John McCoy. Birchrunvillc 19421 (Anne Conlon '42) 
Sr. Consuela Marie. SBS. 1663 Bristol Pike, Cornwells Heights 

10020 t. Mildred Diijjy '21) 
.Mrs. John F. King, 1133 Drexel Avenue, Drexel Hill 19027 

(Anna Walsh '38) 
Nfrs. John Gibney. 3808 Briggs Avenue. Erie 16504 (Barbara 

A. Lynch '59) 
.Mrs. George .McFadden. 600 Roslvn Avenue. Glenside 19038 

(.Margaret Fay '38) 
•Mrs. Robert T. Kelly. 412 Fremont Aveiuie. Greensburg 

15601 (Clare Kelly '54) 
Mrs. Herbert Watson, 3815 Centerficld Road. Harrisburg 

17109 (Ro',e '44) 
.Mrs. Charles Bridge. Star Route 2, Hawley 18428 (Florence 

McGough '40) 
Nfrs. Donald Shepherd, 321 E. High Street, Lebanon 17042 

(Grace Buckley '36) 


Mrs. James O'Connell, 27 Merry Turn Road, Levittown 

19056 (Joan Kennelly '46) 
Mrs. Carl \'an Auken, 425 \Villiams Grove Road, Mechanics- 
burg 17055 iKatheritie Linderoth '42) 
Miss Jeanne Marie Wilbert '46, 5 W. Sylvan Avenue, Morton 

.Mrs. James Brennan, 1011 North Valley Road, Paoli 19301 

lEdu'ina Carew '54) 
.Miss Clara H. Rodrigues '64, International House, 140 N. 

1 5th Street, Philadelphia 19102 
Mrs. \V. J. Kabbert. 402 Cascade Road, Pittsburgh 15221 

fjean Bove '32) 
Mrs. Robert Laffan, 2 Loury's Lane, Rosemont 19010 (Mar- 
garet Crane '52) 
St. John Daniel, IH.M Juniorate, Marywood. Scranton 18509 

(Carol Rooney '61 ) 
Mrs. James J. Flanagan, Box 39, Shawnee-on-Delaware 18356 

(Rose Laffiedo '-/7j 
Nfrs. Joseph Tierney, 110 Fairview Road, Springfield 19064 

(Ruth Magenheimer '37) 
Miss Marion Potts '53, 532 East College .Avenue, State College 

.Mrs. \\'illiam Lewis, 1516 Harris Lane, ^V'armi^ster 18974 

(Anne Kelly '43) 
Mrs. Richard Griffith. 415 Strafford Avenue, Wayne 19087 

(Maureen O'Leary '61) 
Mrs. George Grigg. 310 Prussian Lane. Wayne 19087 (FMeen 

Broderick '46) 
Mrs. John Burke, 104 .Main Street, N.E. WilkesBarre 18705 

(Peggy O'Brien '52) 
St. M. St. Ignatius, IHM, 707 W. 4th Street, Williamsport 

17701 (Ann Seguljic '53) 
.Mrs. Thomas Beagen, 5 Concord Lane, Yardley 19068 (Helen 
Picco '50) 


Mrs. H. F. Luth, R.F.I)., Hope Valley 02832 (Ursula Cooke 

Mrs. James Boulger, 573 Angell Street, Providence 02906 
(Jean Slumpf '53) 

Miss Dolores Brien '48, 177 Benefit Street, Providence 02903 

Mrs. John B. Dillon, Waterman Hill Road. Greene 02827 
(Marion Mulligan '39) 

Mrs. James E. Bowes, 548 Bristol Ferry Road. Portsmouth 
02871 (Paula Haller '44) 

St. M. Joseph Gabriel, FMM, '61, 4 Bell Street, Providence 

Mrs. H. Raymond McKendall, 185 Freeman Parkway, Provi- 
dence 02906 (Riln Pit hell '42) 


Mrs. John Dias, 215 Eskew Circle, Anderson 29621 (Florence 

Ryan '42) 
Mrs. 'Fheodore Eilenburg, 201 Cart Drive, Hillbrook Forest, 

Spartanburg 29302 (l:lnine Burns '^7) 
Mrs. Vincent P. Milaccio, Jr., 805C Cherokee Road, Florence 

29501 (Carol M. (luaid '62) 


MiM ///■/,.„ r;. Craig '63. I 106 S, Houston, Aniarillo 79102 
Mrs. Karl Schmitt. 2603 Pincwood Ttrrace, Austin 78757 

(Crnce l.rary '45) 
Mr». Lorcn/o I^pcz, 2706 San Paula Avctiuc Dallas 7522H 

(Santa Cariino '50) 

Mrs. Y. A. Stanton, P.O. Box 1705, Dallas 75221 (Yvonne 

Audion '37) 
Mrs. Thomas La Rocca, 3007 Kilkenny, El Paso 79925 

(Patricia Dunne '45) 
Mrs. Bernard C. Hemmer, 707 Pine Haven Drive, Houston 

77024 (Kathleen Haigney '37) 
Mrs. Gerald Griffin, 2002 W. Mulberry, San Antonio 78201 

(Mary Broekrnan '41) 
Miss Dorothy Roeser '31, 2227 Waverly Avenue. San Antonio 

Mrs. Henry Hauschild, 401 West Brazos, Victoria 77902 

(IVilma Hantusch '40) 


Mrs. Richard Durkin, 812 South Overlook Drive, Alexandria 

22305 (Cathleen Cahill '35) 
Mrs. James Keenan, 7 Ingermar Court, Alexandria 22308 

(Eileen Hanley '41) 
Mrs. Robert PanofiF, 7414 Walton Lane, Annandale 22003 

(Dorothy Beck '50) 
Miss Margaret Wolfe '41. 1317 Sanford Court, Annandale 

Miss Regina E. Gallagher '46 C-1002-1400 S. Joyce Street, 

Arlington 22202 
Mrs. James L. Govan, 1 136 South Wakefield Street, Arlington 

22204 (Emilia Longobardo '58) 
Mrs. Vincent Boylan, 1013 Kennedy Street, Falls Church 

22046 (Magdn Crowe '45) 
Mrs. Edward Cleary, 1 105 Rosewell Drive, Falls Church 22043 

(Maty Leahy '41) 
Mrs. Raymond P. Meixner, 1760 Arlington Boulevard, Falls 

Church 22042 (Elizabeth Regan '56) 
Mrs. John Metzler, Arlington National Cemetery, Fort Meyer 

22211 (Bernadelte Moroney '35) 
Mrs. Joseph Becht, 611 Marshall Street, Lexington 24450 

(Regina Cogan '44) 
Mrs. Edmund Silk, 4429 Gorman Drive, Lynchburg 24503 

(Sarah Miller '42) 
Mrs. Joseph Libbon, 91-53 Anthony Lane, Lynnhaven 23452 

(Joan Riccio '55) 
Mrs. Gerhard Brown, 1700 Mulroy Street, McLean 22101 

(Marie Gough '39) 
Mrs. Bryan Came, 505 Carper Street, McLean 22101 (Joan 

Ferry '51) 
Sr. Marie Marguerite '49, 317 Chapel Street, Norfolk 23504 
Mrs. Edward Adams, 510 E. Bay View Boulevard, Norfolk 

23503 (Elizabeth Kernan '49) 
.Mrs. Robert Stankard. 7710 l-nli<l<! Siicci. Norfolk 23505 

(Ada Tracey '61) 
Mrs. Gerard Wassclle, 523 Briar Hill, Norfolk 23502 

(Alyce Peters '55) 
Mrs. John McGrath, 2013 Dresden Road, Richmond 23229, 

(Angela Shiltitaiii '50) 
Mrs. Fred W. Sturm, 1462 Greyslonc Tciraic, Wirirhcsicr 
22601 (Pita Herzng '33) 


Mrs. Charles Lamoureiix, P.O. Box ()35, Morrisvillc 05661 
(Rosemary Glynn '41) 


Mrs. ViiKciil Doiulice, 1732 Hiujl Slir.i, Kjdil.iiul !)93.')2 
(F.limheth M. Hearnr '3i) 



\liss llrirn I), (.iioiphrll J 1 . 27.S7 IH'vmishirc l'l;i(C, N.W. 

Mis. Charles B. Daly. 113 A Slrcct. S.E. 20no.S (Dinolhy liiut 

Mis. Ernest A. Fallcr, f)949-32nd Sircel, N.W. 20015 (l)mo- 

Ihy Dnni-laii '29) 
.Mis. James Fitzpatiick. 5220 Cianicil.inv Way. S.V.. 20031 

{Dorothy Pierce "4.?) 
Mrs. Eugene Glasser. ■Il2r. Q .Street 20007 (Dorolhrn .\ltnph\ 

.Miss May Miiiirnlli '20. 200I-I6iii Street, N.W. 20009 
.\trs. Ronald Moroncy. 2900 .St. Clair Drive. .S.E. 200.S1 

( Rosemaric Giulinrio '63) 
Mrs. John Walsh, 1825 Dexter Terrace, N.W. 20007 (hrtu- 

Roth '29) 

Miss Mnureen Welsh '60. CouiiM-ling Cxiitei. (ialholic I'lii- 

vcrsilv 20017 
Miss Chulym Uorlhlry '?-^ 3R1I Newark Street 20015 


Miss lililh C. l.echleilner '64. 1010 .N. 22nd Street, r/o Vomit; 

.Milwaukee 53233 
.Miss Marie Fesce '61, H2a Washinnton .\\cinie, .Madison 



Mis. D.ixiil Si>it;;;le, !2l. .Medical Center Apt 302\, 
Mornantowii 2<)5()5 (Jean Schuller '60) 


.Mrs. Anihoiiv Ch.iIIco. Hi27 Western \\eiiiie. Clnenne 8200,S 
(Maria L. Bono '63) 

The Future of ALUMNAGRAM 

.As you read this issue ol Alumtiatirum we urge you to re- 
member that its contents is made up largely of the contribu- 
tions of your fellow alumnae, if not you. We were also able 
to comjjly with suggestions from two alumnae, listing the 
cliapters and their officers and publishing a partial directory 
of out-of-state alumnae. (The latter was especially compiled 
l)y Grace M. Hill who. starting two years ago, has taken 
charge of keeping the mailing lists up-to-date: we all owe 
her much gratitude for her diligence and perseverence.) 

We would s;i\ ■ sou" to .ill wlio lulpc<l in the past 
anil call on aii\ .ilumiia (or suggestions or ideas for the issues 
to come. Wcdoex|)ctt to keep turrent the inlorniation about 
class agents, chapter oliicers. and the out-of state alumnae 
addresses, excepting the New Jersey and Connecticut alum 
nae. unless you want a number of future issues devoted onl\ 
to them— and by then a third ol vou will have moved. 

The Editor 







Ol} 1 


mo i 



Published by the Alumnae Association 

of St. Joseph's College for Women, Brooklyn, N.Y. 

WINTER 1965 


liiOiiiilui I'liid. M. )os( ).h\ ( .i>llif;i loi W'oiiK'ii will coll' 
iliuU- Its liliuih year. lUnvii-ii now anil ilitii, niaiiy cm'ihs 
have lifcii |>laiiiic'(l to mark lliis sif;nirKaiil dale in llic Ool- 
li'gc's liislon'. 

Just coiicliulcd is a series of live lectures on theology at the 
t;olleRe by outstaiuling scholars: Rev. Michael J. Clantley, 
S. T. 1).. associate professor of theology, on "The Prol)leni 
of Atheism" (printeil in this issue of Alumiuif^ram) aiul "Coii- 
iraception anil the Natural"; Rev. Janus D'Anialo. M..S., 
lecturer in psvclioliigv. on "Ihe .mil ISyiliologi- 
cal Founilatioiis of Belief: Rev. Thomas .M. Mcl-'adilen, 
S.T.D.. lecturer in theology, on "Conscience, Law, and Free- 
dom": and Right Reverend Ntonsignor Raymond Leonard, 
on "The Theological Foundations of the Liturgical »Nfove- 

.-V performance of Eirryrnnri by the National Theatre 
Guild was given in the (loUege auditorium in October. 

On .Sunday. December 12. Lucia .•\lbanese of the Metro- 
politan Opera sang at the Jubilee Concert at the College. 

The Future 

On February 28, Barbara Ward (Lady Jackson), interna- 
tionally known economist, will speak at the College. 

On .March 2. another performance by tlie National Theatre 
Guild is scheduled. 

April 22. 23. and 24 will see a Performing .Arts Festival take 


At a meeting on June '-'i. 19(i5. the T. Dillon Per- 
petual Scholarship Fund Committee recorded that, as of that 
date, a total of .523.013.53, including interest, was on deposit 
in the Fund. The .Scholarship .Selection Ciommittee had met 
earlier in the month and. after reviewing the scholarship and 
personal qualifications of live members of the incoming class, 
had awariled the first William T. Dillon Scholarship. The 
grant was announced at Commencement. 

Aside from some pledges still to be redeemed at that time, 
the committee decided that, despite .some pleas to continue 
retjuests to enlarge the fund, no other contributions would 
be solicited. They would hold to the original promise of a 
limited-time fund drive. In order to maintain the fund in 
perpetuity, the committee also decided to limit the award to 
a partial tuition grant. \Vhile the committee realized that the 
grant would not cover even half the tuition costs of attending 
St. Joseph's, they also acknowledged that the interested stu- 
dent has always been able to achieve the other support neces- 
sary, whether through private or public scholarship, as well 
as by part-time paid work, to attain her degree. 

The committee voted to limit the future governance of the 
fund to the members of the Selection Cominittee. which 
would be self-perpetuating. 


• )i).iii Conway, fellowsliij) in chemistry at Saint John's 

• Rosalie Corlito. N.D.E..A. fellowship in Latin-.\merican 
studies at the University of Wisconsin 

• Mary Jane Grace, fellowship in historical museum 
training sponsored by the New York Historical Association 
and the State Teachers' College 

• Joan Elizabeth Hinde, university fellowship at Yale 

• )uditli Lauihaire. .N.I).E..\. fellowship in cliemisti-y at 
the University of Rhode Island 

• Christine .Mi Anile, assistantship in French at Rutgers 

• Fllen .M.irie .Mtlnnis. voiational rehabilitation admin 
istration training in speech pathology and audiology at New 
\'ork University 

• Kathleen Nocella, National Science Foundation 
tr.iineesliip in nuclear science engineering at the I'niversity 
of .Michigan 

• Sister .Mphonsus Liguori, fellowship in Fasiern Fiini- 
peaii studies at Indiana University 

• Sister Joseph Christi, tuition scholarship for study of 
Chinese at Institute of Far Eastern Studies. .Seton Hall Uni- 

• Sister (Charles Borromeo, alternate for New York State 
Regents college teaching fellowship 

• Sister Thomas Mariel, alternate for New York State 
Regents college teaching fellowship 


From the first Footprinta. The Class of 1920 at midterm of 
their freshman year. Seated: Marie Uhlinger, Marie McCon- 
nell, Florence Nolen (Mrs. William Plant) (deceased), Lillian 
Roche, Helen Parks (deceased), Ethel Kellam (Mrs. Robert 
Griebe) (deceased). Annunciata Scibilia (.Mrs. William .An- 
derson). Standing: Constance Doyle. .Anna .McDonald (Mrs. 
Edward Dannemiller), Marion Clarke (Mrs. John .McManus) 
(deceased), Marjorie Nolan (Mrs. William Higgins) (de- 
ceased), .Adaline Canning. Mae Moore (.Mrs. Christopher 
Waldorf) and .Amalia Simonetti joined the Class of 1920 
later .iiul wire gr.idu.ileil. 

ALUMNAGRAM Winter 1965 


The Cioldeii Jubilee Year 2 
The William Y. Dillon Perpetual Scholarship 

Fund 2 

Awards to Alumnae 2 

Alumnae Jubilee Lundieon 3 

The Class of 1965 Scholarship 3 
Class of 1940 Silver Jubilee Reunion 

by Ruth Drucker 3 

New Vicar General 3 

In-Senice Credit Courses 3 

Discussion Groups at the College 3 

Reunion of the F'orties 4 

The Problem of .Atheism by Michael J. Cantley 5 

.Alumnae Scholarship Fund by Clare T. Bauch 12 

"Human \'alues in the 1960's" 12 

\'ital Statistics 13 

Class Notes 15 
More Chapters for Brooklyn and Queens .Alumnae? 23 

New Jersey .Alumnae — .Attention. Please 23 
.Alumnae Officers and Executive Board Members, 

1965-1966 24 
.Additions and Corrections to the Directory of 

Class Agents 24 

Alumnagram is published twice a year by the Alumnae As- 
sociation of St. Joseph's College for Women, 245 Clinton 
Avenue, Brooklyn, N.Y. 11205. Third-class postage paid at 
Brooklyn, N.Y. 

Editor: Grace LeRoy. Editorial Assistants: Mary ^\'heIan 
Maher, Barbara Maher McConville, Helen Fennelly Reilly, 
Joan Londrigan Touhey 


Helen McGrover Burns and Suzanne Trinneer, president of 
the Alumnae Association, plan the Jubilee Luncheon 

Helen McGrover Burns, chairman of the Alumnae Jubilee 
Luncheon, announced at the October meeting of the Alum- 
nae Association that the luncheon will be in the Sert Room 
of the Hotel Waldorf-Astoria on April 30. Seating will ac- 
commodate 500. You will recei\e the full details later. In the 
meantime, Helen urges you to circle .April 30 on your calen- 
dar and make plans with your friends to attend this impor- 
tant event in the Golden Jubilee Year. 


i he IK W(•^l .ilumnac, the Class of 1)5. as their f^ill to .St. 
Josephs, have pledged a full-tuition scholarship. Mary Rose 
Anekwc of Nigeria, niece of .Simon Obi .Anekwe, Brooklyn 
residcni. was the recipient. Her sponsors gave a reception for 
her when she arri\ed to start her freshman year in .September. 

Mr. .Anekwc wrote in December 1964 to Sister Vincent 
Th(/rtsc in part: 

"...That award will make the difference in the (juestion 
of an opportunity for a college education for her. . . . 

".Nfy years as a local newspajjerman have given me an a|) 
prcciation of your moral commitment — that of yourself, the 
faculiy and the students of St. Jose|>h's — to a just social order: 
a commitment that seeks to translate into [>ra(li(al Gatholi- 
cism the eternal truths of our faith. . . ." 


Jiuth Uruther 

On Saturday, .May 15, 19fj5, the Class of 1910 telebraled its 
twcniyhlth jubilee reunion at the Odicge. 

.Monsigiior Raymond Leonard said .Mass in the (College 
Cha|K-l. Luncheon followed in .McKniegart Hall. 

Among till- honored guests were Sister Vinietit 'I heresc, 
Montigtior Francis X. FilzGibbon, and .Nfonsignor Charles 
Diviney, who addressed (he alutiwiae. 

In addition to gifts from the 36 present at the reunion, 
there were numerous donations from those unable to attend. 
These gifts made it possible to present a Jubilee Class Fund 
of 51,000 to the college. Virginia Mannebach Cleary was 
chairman tor the reunion. 

Class prayers were wiili our deceased class president, Anita 
Lopez McCardiy. .Anita's daughter, Patricia '65, received her 
hood from her aunt, Loretta Lopez. 

In our hearts and prayers the late Monsignor W'illiam T. 
Dillon was remembered. 


I lie Very Re\ercnd Charles E. Di\iney, former chairman 
of the Theology Department and currently a member of the 
Board of Trustees of the College, was named a Vicar General 
of the Diocese of Brooklyn in .September 1965. In October 
Bishop McEntegart announced that Pope Paul VI had con- 
ferred the papal honor of Domestic Prelate with the title of 
Right Re\erend Monsignor on Father Diviney. 

Ordained in 1931, F'ather Diviney had taught religion and 
theology full time at St. Joseph's for more than 25 years be- 
fore returning to parish work in St. Martin of Tours and 
then St. Teresa's in Brooklyn. He was also administrator of 
Our Lady Star of the Sea on Fire Island before being ap- 
pointed pastor of St. Charles Borromeo, Brooklyn, in 1959. 
The new monsignor is also a pro-synodal examiner, censor 
liborum, \ ice-chairman of the Diocesan Research Council, 
and former dean of West Central Kings County. He is a 
trustee of St. Charles Hospital and a member of the Board 
of .Adoptions of Angel Guardian Home. He has contributed 
articles to The Tablet and to McGraw-Hill's New Children's 
Catholic Encyclopedia and is a member of the book review 
staff of America. 

Monsignor Diviney was chairman of the arrangements 
committee of the Diocese of Brooklyn for the historic visit 
of Pope Paul lo the United Nations in October. 


In-service credit is available for the continuing-education 
courses offered by St. Joseph's College. If you wish further 
information about the courses beginning in February 1966, 
please write to Conlimiing Education Piogram. St. Joseph's 
C;ollege for Women, Biookiyn. N.Y. 11205 
.September 21), 1965. .After filling out name badges and sign- 


If you are interested in joining an informal study group 
or groups which will meet at the College once a moiuh, 
please (ill in the coupon below and mail it to Miss Mary I. 
McGrover, 225 Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn, N.Y. 11238 

□ The New Liturgy 
n C;ontemporary Literature 
n .Modern Mathematics 


□ Recent Advances in 

nTlie'Ihealre of 


Telephone No. 


McEntegart Hall, and then adjourned to the Rec Room for lea before an informal talk by Sister Vincent Thercse. 

Homecoming of the Forties 

Sister Vincent Thertse. prcsiilcnt of the College, spoke in- the iindergracluates. she remembered, had remarked that 

formally to tlie alumnae of the forties about both the past constantly marxeled that NfcEntegart Hall had been giv^ 

and die future of St. Joseph's. The expanded curriculum, the them in large part by the alumnae even though they theB 

constantly growing student body, and the growth of the facil- selves would never be able to use it and appreciate it as 

ilies and equipment, all testifying to the quality of the Col- future alumnae would, 
lege's program, were the particular points she made. One of 

The Problem of Atheism 

Associate Professor of Theology, St. Joseph's College for women 

I lit- first and most essential problem in attempting to dis- 
cuss atlieism is to give an accmate and adequate definition to 
the term. This becomes a problem precisely because t)ie word 
is very loosely used. The more ortliodox will use it against die 
less orthodox; the followers of one religious persuasion will 
use it against die followers of another quite independently 
of whether they deny a God at all or simply reject die God 
advocated by the one leveling the diarge. We may remember 
diat die early Christians were regarded as adieists by their 
pagan rulers and fellow citizens. This being the case, it 
would seem necessary to place the concept of adieism in its 
proper ideological context before we can say anything truly 
meaningful about die genesis and characteristics of what 
passes for modern-day adieism. 

Etymologically. atheism is a repudiation of theism, tlie 
"alpha privative" simply negating the concept behind it. We 
should begin, therefore, with a general description of the sa- 
lient features of theistic belief. We could, perhaps, outline 
them in the following seven propositions: i 

1 . The dieist believes that there is a supreme personal 
Being Who is ontologically separate from and trans- 
cendent to the material universe; 

2. the supreme Being is Creator; 

3. against Deism, which would admit a Creator and dien 
separate Him from all further involvement in the 
world, ordiodox theism would hold that He is a prov- 
ident God Who governs what He has made, and that 
all creation remains dependent upon Him; 

1. through His omnipresence and omnipotence. God — 
though substantially distinct from creation — is never- 
dieless present to and active in it. 

5. He believes that God is also the Lawgiver Wlio not 
only set the course of nature but also directs the moral 
order forming man's conscience and sanctioning men's 
actions by either rewards or pimishments. 

6. He believes that man's relationship to God must be 
outwardly expressed in cultic worship and sacrifice 
through which he acknowledges both his dependence 
upon God and God's absolute sovereignly over him. 

7. Finally, a more refined dieism will also include the 
conviction thai God's existence can be proved through 
the natural liglit of human reason; and, that God can 
reveal Himself to man. 

In the light of a theism such as we have just described it, 
many would qualify as atheists. Pantheistic religions would 
be atheist to die extent that they lailcd to [)reserve God's 
ontological distinction from the world; polytlieists would 
qualify as atheists because their numerous gods would all be 
limited, at least to the extent that one would lack what an- 
other had and vice versa. F^ven great diinkers like Aristotle 
would not be completely theisl. His supreme Being is llie 
final cause of the world but neither its edicient cause nor its 
providential ruler, flegel loo qualilies as an atheist 
the "abwdule spirit" of his philosophy is one totally imma- 
nent to and developing within the toirsciousness of luimaniiy. 

'CI. "Alhriim," A Catholic Diclionary o/ Thrology (F.<lliil>iirKli: I lioma« 
Nclion ind $on>, 1962), pp. 182-83. 

Hegel's doctrine was a unique type of dialectical monism. 
His absolute was not die Christian God Who is Lord of his- 
tory, but a principle internal to and developing within the 
historical process itself. He distinguishes his absolute from 
the God of religion by subordinating God to "absolute spirit" 
as an imperfect and symbolic way of considering the "abso- 
lute spirit" itself. Dr. James Collins suggests that the term 
"adieist" is an elusive one to define and diat in its broadest 
signification it should be described as "a denial of the pre- 
\ailing conception of God or die divine."- But, as the "pre- 
vailing conception of God" can shift from time to time and 
age to age, the meaning of atheism can likewise shift. Histori- 
cally speaking, there have been attempts to eliminate God in 
a complete and absolute way. But, as Collins obsei^ves; 

In studying diese attempts, it is helpful to employ die dis- 
tinction between the philosopher's intention of establish- 
ing an absolute atheism and the actual extent of his rejec- 
tion of God. For although die absolute atheist aims in 
principle at discrediting every dieory of God, his criticism 
rests in fact upon a consideration of a few prominent theo- 
ries about God which are in the forefront during his life- 

The period under discussion is. of course, our own, since 
it is the posture of adieism in our own country and our own 
day diat causes us distress. But twentieth-century American 
adieism is so deeply rooted in the intellectual rebellion of 
the nineteendi century that our historical examination must 
begin diere. The late Daniel-Rops has pointed out in a recent 
book diat the political crisis of die past two centuries has 
often masked a far more profound conflict, the one diat has 
been taking place in the area of religion. He says; 

I'he "great Western revolution" spoken of by one of its 
leaders, Auguste Comtc, might reveal itself through the 
overthrow of political regimes, through national iq)risings 
or through .social crisis; but it was substantially more than 
diat — something spiritual, metaphysical. The din of riot 
and war echoed a more dreadfid sound — the straining of 
God and man locked in conflict.' 

F'ather de Lubac in The Drama of Allirist JIuuuinism ob- 
serves diat there is a fresh attack on faith in every age. .Some- 
times it is historical criticism that seems to totter die structure 
of faith by weakening its foinidations through :i fresh exami- 
nation into the meaning ;ind background of the Bible, or per- 
haps through a new approadi lo the origins of Christ ian doc- 
trine and practice. At tliesc moments, which we are currently 
witnessing, a disturbing phenomenon lakes place; individuals 
in possession of oidy limited insights pose ;is experts; caieful 
scholars ;ire branded ;is (f)nserv;ilive or liberal, when popu 
lar or inipopidar woidd be a more ;icnirale nomenclaliue; 
coMscieiilious prelates are refused the freedom to make up 
lluir own minds oecaiise the brand of liberalism eiilhusiasti- 
cally espoused by many today involves oidy :i freedom to hold 
their own opinion; (he desire for change is often .so franli- 

'Jamn Cnlllni, Cod in Modern Philoiiipliy (New York: Henry ReKiicry, 
I'ir.'l), I.. 25». 

■ Ibid. 

• H. Danlc|.Rop!i. The Church In an Ate of nrvolullon, 1789-1970 (IxJii- 
lion: J. M. Oeni; New York: K. V. Ilullon and Company, 1905), p. JOO. 

oilly piirsiK'il that (lie propagandists for change lend to scpa- 
raic tlicnisi'lvcs fioin llic still valid and nioaniiigfid gains of 
past agi's. The itsidt of all this is often a SL'vt-rc crisis of faith, 
a despair that wi-aki-ns hope, and a piclliora of charges and 
eoimtertharges that throw charity to die winds. Sometimes, 
as seems to have been tile case in the ages leading to our own. 
the attack on faidi leaves the historical scene and concen- 
trates on (piestions of philosophy. Man becomes confulent 
Uiat the whole range of being is open to his omniscient rea- 
son and the very possibility of mystery is rejected out of hand 
and liinnan explanations are substituted tor the miraculous 
events re|)orted in the sources of revelation. 

During the nineteenth century the attack on religion was 
mounted on both fronts. .Auguste Comtc worshipped at the 
altar of reason where he founded his religion of humanity 
on his dogma of positix ism. And rebels from l)a\ id Strauss 
through Clhristian Baur and I'.rnest Renaii down to the lib- 
eral school of Protestant theology of our own day explained 
away the miraculous content of die Bible as mere myth. 
Their target was not merely the Oluirch or die historical real- 
ity of die figure and message of Christ i)ut. as Daniel-Rops 
says: "it was the '\erv idea of a nnstery to be believed.' the 
demands of f.iiili. the iiucllcc iu:il .icceptance of religious 

The nineteenth century, the post-Hegelian era, saw the 
emergence of an atheism that unashamedly aimed at elimi- 
nating CJod from modern man's accepted convictions. Pre- 
\ ions ages had considered the atheist position as negative and 
destructive. .And atheism was rarely publically espoused by 
the principal thinkers of the clay. During the nineteenth cen- 
tury, however, it was openly held by .sc\eral intellectual lead- 
ers and tlius attained a measure of respectability. To the 
extent that atheism became associated with certain major 
trends in science, culture, and morality it attained a corre- 
s|)onding measure of popular currency. It was presented as a 
positive element within the scientific and humanistic trend 
in society. .As such, atlieism was not the result of a single, mas- 
sive movement but the convergent effect of many separate 
trends, often sharply divergent on many important cjuestions 
but solidly united in regarding itself as a liberating force in 
man's life, a force diat frees him to s|)cculate without re- 
straint and. in the inanagemciu of his practical affairs, leaves 
him completely unencumbered. But each of the atheistic 
philosophers left his own peculiar stamp on die doctrine he 
created and propagated. Feuerbach, through a radical criti- 
cism of his master. Hegel, and an application of the psycho- 
genetic mediod. attempted to substitute andiropology for 
theology. (Psychogencsis is the technitpie of trying lo trace 
l)elief in God back to certain human drives.) Nietzsche pre- 
sided at the wake of the Cod he claimed to ha\e killed. Comte 
became high priest of a humanistic religion in which man 
was venerated as deity. With his now famous dictum. "There 
is only one absolute law and that is there is nothing abso- 
lute," he rejected laws and causes and bound man in a posi- 
tivistic straightjackct in whidi everything was explainecl sci- 
entifically in terms of experience. Dewey and the disciples of 
.American naturalism viewed the realm beyond nature as 
illusory and withdrew into a narrow search circumscribed by 
this worldly task and its goals. These four founders of modern 
atheism do not exhaust the investigation into the phenome- 
non of atheism. There still remain such figures as Marx and 
such philosophical development as logical positivism. .Above 
all. there remains the vast subject of the atheist wing of exis- 

^ Daniel -Rop*. op.cit. 

lentialism. We limit ourselves lo the four mentioned because 
they set the basic trends that others picked up and developed 
further but always along ilie lines already set. We a\oid treat- 
ing existeniialisin with good conscience because it will be 
licilcd in the next lecture. 

Ludwig leiierbach (I804-1872) is our first subject for exam- 
ination. He was a onetime theology student who later 
studied under Hegel. He embarked u|jon a teaching career 
in IHliK but found it financially unrewarding and so retired 
to a life of private study and writing. The titles of his numer- 
ous published works — The Essence of Christianity (1811) 
and The Essence of Religion (1845) are two of lire most well 
known — gixe the im[)ression that theological cpiesiions were 
his consiani |)reoccupation. He admits that religious cjues 
tions make u]j the main dieme of his writing. But we must In- 
careful to understand this properly. Feuerbach did not mean 
that he believed in a Cod having objective existence apart 
from human thought. Rather, he was interested in trying u> 
clarify the place and function of religion in human dioughi. 
Frederich C^opleston describes Feuerbach's interest in theo 
logical cjuestions in this way: 

Religion was not for him an unim|)ortant phenomenon, 
an unfortunate piece of superstition of which we can sav 
that it would ha\e been better if it had never existed and 
that its effect has been simply that of retarding man's de- 
velopment. On the contrary, the religious consciousness 
was for Feuerbach an integral stage in the development of 
human consciousness in general. .At the same time he re- 
garded the idea of God as a projection of man's ideal for 
himself and religion as :i temporal. e\en if essential, stage 
in the development of human consciousness. He can be 
said, therefore, to have substituted anthropology for 

Essentially, if we are to 117 to give a simple comprehensive 
judgment of Feuerbach's intent, we must say drat he tried to 
gi\e a psychological explanation to religious phenomena and 
that he considered religious phenomena a mass illusion, even 
if a necessary one.' In his book on religion he asserts diat 
Cod is a myth in which man expresses his aspirations. He sa\s 
that persons who have no desires have no gods, that the gods 
are the wishes of men expressed in tangible or svmbolic form. 

In order to explain the mechanism involved in man's crea- 
tion of the gods, Feuerbach has recourse to the Hegelian con- 
cept of "alienation." although he completely transforms the 
meaning of this concept in his use of it. He claims that man 
divests himself of ;in essential quality in order to possess an 
illusive reality.* .Attributes such as wisdom, love, and justice 
are absolute qualities diat constitute man's own being. How- 
ever, they appear too great for him. He spontaneously pro- 
jects them outside himself and objectifies them in some imag- 
ined foiTn which he calls "Cod." .As Dr. Collins expresses it. 
for Feuerbach, "Religion is the \eiy process of projecting oiu 
essential being into the ideal sphere of dixinity and then 
humbling ourseKes before our own objectified essence. In 
worshipping God. men are really paying homage to their own 
reliiKjuished essence, viewed at an ideal distance."" 

" Frederich Coplcston. SJ. A Hiilory of Philosotihy (Wcslminstcr. Mil.: 
Ncivman Press. 1963). VII, 294. 

" C.f. H. de Lubac, SJ. The Drama of Atheist Humanism (Cleveland: World 
PublishinK Company; .Meridian Rooks. M 165. 196.1). p. 8. 

* J. Danielou, *'I.a Foi en rhomme chcz Marx," Chronique sociate de 
France (1938), pp. 163 ff. 

• Collins, op.eil., p. 242. 

Appealing to the Hegelian dialectic of history, Feuerbach 
justifies this "alienation" that takes place in man as a neces- 
sary step in which mankind, as a whole, develops. In the 
rhythmic flow of history, it represents die negative or antithe- 
sis phase of man's de\elopment that leads to the synthesis in 
which mankind will again come into possession of his own 
essence now enriched by his having been alienated from it 
and having fought to get it back. Feuerbach believed tliat diis 
stage could not be skipped. Had this step not appeared in the 
human story, man would never have come to a conscious real- 
ization of his own greatness. The gods are only die sum total 
of the qualities that make man great. The Christian God rep- 
resents man's alienation in its most perfect form. That is 
why. for Feuerbadi, man is never so completely alienated 
from himself as he is in Christianity. He finds Christianity 
to be the worst of all man's religions precisely because it is 
the highest form of religion. Man's salvation is to be found 
in discovering the real meaning of religion. He can dien dis- 
pense with God and devote his whole energies to cultivating 
the perfections of his own essential being. 

By a strange twist, Feuerbach docs not want to dispense 
witli religion. Having excised God, he would retain the reli- 
gious spirit as a means of fixing man's attention on himself. 
For him, quoting Collins again, "The valid (since it is com- 
pletely anthropocentric) meaning of religion is to devote one- 
self to the improvement of relations of I-and-Tliou among 
men, based on the exclusively immanent motive of mutual 
love and sharing in the same essential nature, "i* Feuerbach- 
ian antliropocentricity does not lead to egoism because man's 
essence is social. This, again, is a conclusion about man that 
the philosopher inherited from Hegel — but again for a differ- 
ent reason. Hegel bases die social unity of man on the degree 
to which he becomes one with the absolute spirit. It is 
achieved, dierefore, only on the level of pure thought, Feuer- 
bach was not satisfied with diis. The ground of unity, for 
him, is founded on the biological le\el, on sexual differen- 
tiation. But the relationship between man and woman is not 
merely a biological dillerente but is determinative of distinct 
ways of thinking, feeling, reacting; i.e., it is something diat 
affects the whole personality. Feuerbach's intention seems 
not to be oriented merely to biological or social manifesta- 
tions of difference and dependence but to use this obvious 
male-female relational situation to make his central point 
that man's anthropocentrism is based on a fundamental real- 
ity and not on pure thought. Sexual differentiation shows 
that individual man is incomplete, that die I-Thou exchange 
u as fundamental as the complementarity of the male-female 
relationship. (;opleston suggests that we might expect Feuer- 
bach to tarry this insight to the logical conclusion that the 
unity of man woidd lead ultimately to a su|)ranational so- 
ciety. In point of fact, however, he did not see a withering 
away of the state, but rather idealized die state: politics be- 
comes man's religion and atheism a condition of this religion 
since tlieistit religion tends, according to Feuerbach, to dis- 
•olve rather dian unite the state. 

It is a well-known fact that .Marx and Kngels were enam- 
ored of Feuerbach's thought. But, as Gilson points out, what 
is perhaps not sfj widely known is the fact that Feuerbach's 
thought was radically changed by Marx. Feuerbach would 
not have considered himself a maieri.ilisi, except in the lim- 
ited sense that (he maierial was the foundation of the human 
essence and of knowledge — it is material looking backwards 
but not (orward.). Marx developed this materialism to the 

"/fcirf., p. 245; ct. alio E, Cilion, The Unity ol Philoiophiial l-.x/ifrirnrr 
(Hn York: (.harlo Scribner'« Soni, IMO), p. 2SI. 

extent diat everything is eidier material itself or rooted in 
and strictly determined by die material. Moreover, Marx 
linked the material with a Darwinian type of evolution gov- 
erned by die laws of Hegelian dialectic leading inexorably 
to die development of matter and the development of all the 
biological and social phenomena that are rooted in and deter- 
mined by matter.ii Hence die dialectical materialism of die 
Communist philosophy: "materialism," based on Marxist in- 
terpretation of Feuerbach, and "dialectical," based on Marx- 
ist interpretation of Hcgelianism. 

The revolution in which Feuerbach played such an impor- 
tant part is significant, certainly for die social revolution of 
Communism to which it was an essential contributor, but 
also for a reason extreinely significant in the total history of 
man as a religious being. Down to his time, the transcendent 
God was man's liberator and the guarantor of man's con- 
tinued freedom. Now, suddenly, this same God becomes a 
yoke to destroy man's freedom and alienate him from himself. 
The God Who was die seal of man's greatness becomes his 
antagonist, die enemy of his dignity, 

rriedrich Nietzcche (1844-1900) was the channel through 
which die atheistic implications of much of nineteendi-cen- 
tury science and culture entered our own age. His mentor in 
his atheistic position was Arthur Schopenhauer (1788-1860). 
First, therefore, we should say a brief word about Schopen- 
hauer. He argued diat die principle of sufficient reason, upon 
which all rational proofs for God's existence are based, is 
applicable only to certain cause-effect relationships and only 
widiin die phenomenal area. Since God is supposed to be the 
absolute spiritual Being, and the principle of sufficient rea- 
son applies only to sensible reality, all arguments for God's 
existence based on it are gratuitous. Schopenhauer also re- 
jected die Kantian approach to God through practical reason 
since practical reason lacks any distinctive coiuent aiul, any- 
way, is subject to die very same limitations of the principle 
of sufficient reason. He recognized one nominal reality, the 
blind, cosmic "will-to-live," and taught that it is not grasped 
through reason biu through an irrational intuition. This 
"will-to-live" is die source of all anxiety and pain. Man nuist 
therefore .seek to conquer it through ascetical practices, con- 
templation, or altruistic activities. The Schopcnhauerian 
view of life leads ultimately to nihilism. 

The unconditioneil frank atheism of Schopeidiauer was 
attracti\e to Nietzsche. He viewed it as the oidy honest posi- 
tion for anyone who was aware of ilic hiuiian advances man's 
science was making and its implications for the rest of man's 
cidture. The comfortable o[)timism of Western cidtiue was 
boiuid to be cleared away in the backwash of the oii-nnining 
tide of m;in's progiess. Man's life is a ceaseless bcioming not 
regulated by any structure iidieriled from the past and in- 
nocent of any absolute internal laws or value stand. irds. The 
real world is an undillereruiated and indeterminate abyss of 
energy and passion. The oidy iniiversal trail it exhibits is a 
certain "will-to-power," 

Nietzsche is conscious dial he is guilty of generalizing here. 
He is also .iware that lo do so puts him Ixyond ihe phenom- 
enal realm he has set as die limil of ui:in's ability lo know or 
re.ison. However, he justifies hinisell wilh an appeal lo scien- 
tific method, which retonmiends uniformity of ex|>lanalion 
indess there is evidence to the contrary, Nietzsche says dial if 
man looks at him.self he discovers evolutive growth and "will- 
lopower," and he concludes from lliis that he iniist, by this 

fxpcriciin-, l)c in the prt;M'rKC of a unJM'isal law. As a matter 
of fact. Nii'tAsclic coiitciuls, Danviniaii cvoluiioii aiul natural 
selection .seem to bear out man's own personal experience. 
He appeals to history aiuI philology tu witness to the (onslant 
fluidity of man's institutions and language. From this he ton- 
eludes that man is caught up in an ine.xorahle evolutionary 
flow and power struggle that points to becoming and the 
"willlo-power" as die only discernible suljstructure of all 

Observation convinces us that there are structures and rela- 
tionships discernible in man's world. But Niei7j>die holds 
Uiat they are only the products of man's "will-to-powcr." Con- 
cepts like "law" and "value" are tools pragmatically intro- 
duced by man to give order and meaning to his i)art of the 
universe of becoming. Knowledge is, therefore, not a relation 
of conformity to an absolute standard of truth, and morality 
is not a relation of conformity to an absolute norm. Both 
knowledge and morality are the product of the posture as- 
sumed by man's "will-to-|)ower." "To know means to create: 
to legislate means to set values. Because diey are of purely 
human origin, knowledge, law. morality, value, and so forth 
are completely subject to man's whim as the human knower. 
legislator, and evaluator. These structures arc completely 
immanent in man and cannot, therefore, lead beyond him. 
It is meaningless to proclaim an absolute truth, law, or value. 
There are no transcendent values: there is no transcendent 

Niet/sche now has the arms with which to do that for whiclr 
he is most noted; i.e., to kill God or at least to preside at 
God's wake. The death of God has a special meaning for 
Nietzsche. God was dead for Feuerbadi and Marx either be- 
cause of the speculative impossibility of proving His existence 
or as a result of the purely cultural and social report that the 
generalitv of man no longer believed in Him. But Niet/sdie 
adds a new dimension. For him. God is not to be believed in 
because He is no longer believable. In The .AuliclirisI, 
Nietzsche says: 

That we find no God — cither in history or in nature or 
behind nature — is not what differentiates us, but that we 
experience what has been revered as God, not as "gcnllike' 
but as miserable, as absurd, as harmful, not merely as an 
error but as a crime against life. We deny God as God. If 
one were to prove this God of the Christians to us. we 
should be even less able to believe in him.i- 

In commenting on diis text. Dr. Collins says: 

This revealing text shows the passionate depth of Nietz- 
sdie's antitheism, its voluntaristic aspect which would re- 
fuse to accept a demonstration, its recognition of Christian 
theism as the supreme enemy, and its indictment of God 
on vitalislic. moral and humanistic grounds. God is dead 
in the emphatic sense that the idea of God no longer rep- 
resents the highest value but is at least rejected as die su- 
preme disvalue or antithesis to human life and ideals. '■'' 

Nietzsche's method of substantiating this charge is similar 
to the psydiogenetic approadi of Feuerbadi. He reads history 
in reverse, and by this method in retrospect constructs the 
dcKtrine that tlie concept "God" is the ground of all that is 
harmful and destructive of human nature. The idea of die 
deadi of God is, dien, a synthetic construct obtained bv using 
history in the way prescribed by Nietzsche's theory of knowl- 

" F. Xicujche, •'The AniichriM," Tht Portable Nietzsche, trans. W. .\. 
Kaufmann (New York: The Viking PreM, 1954). p. 95. 
" Collins, op.rit., p. 264. 

edge. If to knotv means to create, then the knowledge of Gml 
was created. To rid mankind iif the idea and to de\:due all 
the institutions and structures that flowed from that idea, 
m:in h;is simply to retrace die concept back clown the course 
of history. 

It seems evident diat Niei/sdie's rejection of (.ml prcKceds 
principally from his view of what belief in G(xl has done to 
man. The ilecisixe moii\e for man's rejecting (iod is that he 
niiglil l.ikc God's place. .\s :i theoretical att;ick on theism, 
Niet/sthe's arguments are worth little. The danger lies in 
another direction. Their seduction lies in enticing man to 
cut him.self loose from all restraints. .Some |x.'ople believe that 
there is no necessary connection between belief in GcxI and 
acceptance of Christian values. But Niel/sdie had no sudi 
illusion. The "death of God" would inevitably lead, sooner 
or later, to a rejection of all absolute standards and ulti- 
mately remove the order, peace, and harmony diat cannot 
exist without an absolute norm. Inasmuch as Western man 
has been brought up to live with certain values he now faces 
a crisis. These values are wedded to belief in God. Destroy 
the foundation and you destroy these values: destroy diesc 
values and you destroy all value, and man faces nihilism — not 
because there are no other values but because man knows no 
other values except die ones of which he has now been de- 
prived. Man's nihilism can be a passive acquiescence to a 
purposeless existence or an active force that seeks to destroy 
what it no longer believes in. Nietzsche prophesied the latter 
and a series of earth-shaking and destructive ideological wars. 
The end of the struggle is the advent of .Superman. But Su- 
perman is not the end product of a process of evolution and 
natural selection. Rather. Superman will come only if cour- 
ageous individuals appear first to "transvalue all values."'-* 
to create new values. These new values will give new goals to 
man in the concrete. Superman is only a mvth. a personifica- 
tion of what man is cajiable of Ijeing. 

The most familiar example of diis transvaluation of values 
is to be found in Nietz.sdie's Beyond Good and Evil. Nietz- 
sche's moral doctrine sounds, at the beginning, like pure util- 
itarianism. He sees morality as a means of preserving society. 
Morality begins with the compidsion to get the individual 
to confonii. This is followed by the force of custom. Even- 
tually, the authority of the community is introjected in what 
Freud would call the "super-ego" and what both he and 
Nietzsche would mistake for what we call conscience. Obe- 
dience follows this internalization of community ideals and 
becomes pleasant since it brings approval widi it. .And, dius, 
morality is born with its ideas of virtue and the virtuous 

The thing that Nietzsche attacks is not morality but a uni- 
form absolute moral system equally applicable to all. This 
miifomi morality is a slave morality, a defense medianism of 
the weak, where weak qualities such as sympathy, kindness, 
and humility are extolled and made virtues simply to shackle 
indix iduals of strong and independent nature. This is essen- 
tially a herd morality, and its values arc die articulation of 
the needs and fears of the herd. It arises only because the 
weak fear the strong and attempt to curb them widi the asser- 
tion of absolute herd standards. When, therefore. Nietziche 
speaks of standing beyond good and evil, what he really 
means is rising above this herd morality and consequently 
asserting one's independence bv breaking out of die medicK- 
rity imposed by the traditional moral restraints. Transvalua- 
tion is a search for different motives for acting. But it is sig- 
nificant that when it comes to describing the content of a new 

'• Coplcsion. op.cit., pp. 414 ff. 

\alue system Nietzsdie is mute. It is easy to see immediately 
die fallacy in Nietzsche's critique — viz., its one-sidedness. It 
is simply a caricature of traditional morality to describe its 
motivation as a self-preserving fear of superior strength. 

Auguste Comie (1798-1857) was born a Catliolit but early 
discarded both the religion and tlie royalist politics of his 
parents. Dr. Collins tells us that: 

Comte's atheism was a characteristic nineteenth-century 
variety for three reasons: it was based on a cultural analy- 
sis of the widespread loss of faiUi: it filled the void, caused 
by die denial of God, by absolutizing somediing relative, 
it justified itself by means of an inevitable historical law.i-'> 

Comte's basic postulate is that the human mind, in its devel- 
opment, passes necessarily through three successive stages. 
First is the dieological stage. This is a stage of unreality in 
which the mind graduates dirough fetishism and polytheism 
to monodieism. It is a stage in which man attempts to explain 
die "world" in terms of animating forces that an evolutionary 
law gradually purifies until these forces are capitulated in the 
highest form of religion, monotheism. Refutation of this first 
postulate is hardly necessary today since anthropological and 
sociological studies have made it patently clear that mono- 
theism is not the end product of an evolution, but that poly- 
theism and. a fortiori, animism, fetishism, and the rest are 
corruptions of an original monotheism and that the more 
civilized polytheistic religions all tended, in their golden age 
at least, toward henotheism. The second stage Conite postu- 
lates is the metaphysical. In this stage man sees die world as 
an ordered whole, each part linked to another, and the sum 
of the parts linked to an ultimate explanation by a chain of 
causes. This stage, however, he sees as only intermediate and 
not really original in character. It is transitional. The mind 
is linking die data of obsenation together in a scheme that 
is no longer entirely supernatural but not yet entirely nat- 
ural. This seems to be what metaphysics means to Comte: 
theological considerations or explanations modified by phys- 
ics. TTie final stage is die positivist one. The mind now con- 
fines itself to die study of the facts of experience and states 
them as laws. Collins points out that, for Comte: 

The positivistic state of knowledge has seven traits: it is 
real, useful, precise, certain, organic, relative, and sympa- 
thetic. It confines itself to a study of the general facts or 
laws of our relative, phenomenal world, widi no regard 
for nomenal entities. Its method is nonintrospective and 

I his law of the "three general states of the human mind 
and of society" is the framework for the whole of Comte's 
doctrine. He applies it rigidly, so rigidly, in fact, that he 
completely overlooked data a\ailable in his own day wliidi 
>houl<l have caused him to modify his position soiiuwhal. 
And there also seems to be something of a trap built into his 
whole system. If man's knowledge and explanation of the 
world around him — his phenomenological physics — began by 
being theological, one would wonder why it would not be 
jmt as true to say diat man's iheologiial knowledge began as 
physics, since it obviously began with observations dial 
lo be explained. If this is true, one wonders why the law of 
evolution ends by ex|>elling only ih(olf)gy and not physics 

" Jamo Colliiu. A Hiilory of Modrrn Euiopran Philoiophy (Ntilw,iiikcr: 
Bnaw Pul>li<hinK Omnpanv. 1954;, p. lift. 

also. If bodi are in at die foundation, why are they not both 
purified by being distinguished one from the other and as- 
signed their proper roles in giving a total explanation of 
man's world. i' If dierc is a reason, beyond the original preju- 
dice of the framer of the "three laws," it is too elusive to be 
captured and described. 

.Monotheism comes in for a special clubbing by Comte. He 
saw monotheism as the corroded effect of too much critical 
examination of die imaginative age that created the gods of 
the polydieistic religions. .As long as religion remained poly- 
theistic, Comte believed diat it could be compatible with 
man's rational nature and instincts. With monotheism, theol- 
ogizing lifted man's siglits to the supernatural. In a lower 
foi-m of religious belief like fetishism, the principle of life is 
attributed to all things so diat each is moved by its own vital 
power. Polytheism wididraws this animating power from in- 
di\idual things and locates it in imagined duties. Bui mono- 
theism represents a consolidation, a gathering of all cosmic 
force into one God, and completely alienates this force from 
man's world. Because of this, monotheism cannot long en- 
dure. It contributes nothing of itself because it is only "a re- 
duced and concentrated polytheism." It leads, by its very 
nature, to the ontological stage of man's development. And 
ontology is the stage of man's transition into the world of 
physical explanation. Catholicism, the highest form of mono- 
theism, is die object of a constant flow of invccti\e from 
Comte. He accuses its exponents of failing to understand its 
true nature, and he condemns its morality as pretentious. 
Having j)ostidated this judgment as actual fact, Comte con- 
cludes diat the otgain/aiioiial function played in the past by 
theology must now be replaced by the highest of the positi\e 
sciences, his own — sociology. 

For Comte, the chief characteristic of the positive mind 
and the chief evidence for its maturity was the fact that it 
gave up the search for the idtimate "why" of things which 
characterized man in bodi the theological and metaphysical 
stages of his development. In the positivist stage, man no 
longer wonders aliout the causes or ultimate reason for ob- 
servable [jheiKjniena. The only thing that interests him is 
ascertaining the laws according to which the ob.servable hap- 
pens. Because of this posture, Conite has been called an ag- 
nostic. In a letter to John .Sluarl Mill in 181,5, Comte rejects 
the name of atheist. Bui he does not remain in an agnos- 
tic position. His aim is to go beyond atheism. He claims to be 
able to eliminate God by exposing the illusion dial brought 
about belief in CJod. But he does not try to ilemoiisirate the 
nonexisieiice of God either. He simply attempts to explain 
man in such .i way no room lor (lod rem.n'iis. Indeed, he 
finds thai any belief in CJod would i)e disaslrous for man be- 
(ause it would lead him to pay homage lo .i Being Who. 11 He 
existed, would actually be a degraded being pulled down by 
His own self-love. However, once God shut out, some- 
thing had to lake His place. God had fulfilled teriain real 
needs in man. (.od's eliminalloii did not elimiiiale ihose 
needs. I'ositivism woidtl replace Him with "humanity." 
(;omlc believed that .social anarchy could be overcome and 
social progress achieved when himian welfare bec.inie the 
supreme end of all the .sciences. To bring this about is die 
work of the posilivist's "religion of hunianily." Comie 
thoiiglii thai sociology dcmoiislraled only hiniianily is, die individual ,i iiieic absliac lion. We may wonder, 
p.ircnihclit .illy ol loiiise. wlielher I his ideas dots not pervade 
our society today where the faceless individual becomes a 
nameless statistic on varicnis governmeiilal rolls and his indi- 
" Sec lie I.iiliac. oli.cil., p. 82. 

\i( lii>|>('N. |)i()l)lcilis. ^irid .l^|)ll.lli(>ll^ jit- miIimiiiiiiI iiiIo 
llic- s()Liolo>;ic;il c;itin<>i ics thai ;iil' too >;i-iii-i;il to Ik' llic 
problems of ;iiiy l)y llif anuiiyinoii<> luassi-s. How licltii pre- 
serve the primacy of the idea of lumiaiiity than make it the 
object of rehgioiis cult? RejectiiiR the possibility of anything 
that coultl be an absolute in sc, the posiiivist makes human- 
ity an absolute (juod nos and decrees that it is the duty of 
man to worship at its shrine. Clomle rejected liie notion of 
iiuli\i(Uial iiinuonalilv bolli betause it necessitated an im- 
material soul, which the positivist could not admit, and be- 
cause it drew man's attention away from this world to die 
next. This diversionary tactic of thcistic religion, particularly 
in its monotheistic fomi. is what Ckimte fnmly rejected. Yet, 
as noted aljove. man still has a need for immortality. Ciomlc 
offers him an incorporation into humanity as such. With die 
purifying event of tieath. our acts like our biological exist- 
ence perish. But the results of our acts in this life live on in 
history and influence future generations. 'Ihe only immortal- 
ity Comte allows us is the realization that we will affect the 
future dirough the social institutions to which we have made 
a contribution. 

Setting forUi a problem does not leave much room for criti- 
cism and reply. But, in addition to what we said before about 
Comte's law of the three stages failing to take accoiuit of or 
being contradictcti by certain developments in various sci- 
ences, may we now add that his substitute answers for the 
questions raised by hmnan nature do not seem to be in any 
way adequate: and to erect the relative discoveries of positive 
observation into an absolute position does violence to all the 
basic forms of logical reasoning. 

A scientifically oriented naturalism, sucli as we have seen 
in die previous writers, is one that is based on both a meUiod- 
ological and metaphysical denial of any being that lies be- 
yond the natural powers of man. This kind of naturalism is, 
of course, atheistic. It took root in .\merican thought largely 
through the work of John Dewey (1859-1952). There were, 
of course, others, such as Woodbridge. .Santayana. and Cohen, 
to mention only a few. ^s■lu) contributed to this development. 
However, Dewey's thought was. perhaps, the most compre- 
hensive or, at least, the most influential. Hence, we shall con- 
centrate briefly on him. 

Like the older European philosophers we Iiave already 
mentioned, the .\mcrican naturalists see dieir thought as 
post-modern, the philosophy of the future, llieir naturalism 
begins with the fundamental premise that nature is a con- 
tinuous whole and diat it is knowable through one general 
method. This mediod is identified with the general logic of 
the sciences. The objects of nature are studied by the partic- 
ular procedures of die indi\ idual sciences (biology, physics, 
and so forth). But these iliverse procedures retain their valid- 
ity as avenues of genuine knowledge only within the general 
logic of the experimental disciplines. Some naturalists (Sid- 
ney Hook is one for example) may grant that there are as- 
pects of man and nature which are grouped in ways not sub- 
ject to scientific method. Vet they attach qualifications to this 
admission that all but eviscerate it. For example, they will sav 
Uiat any aspect of being not subject to the logic of the sci- 
ences is, strictly speaking, unknowable no matter how deeply 
we feel about it or how firmly we believe we grasp it in 
this noncognitive way. The naturalist holds that all aspects 
of the real are accessible to us only Uirough the comprehen- 
sive logic of the Therefore, as Collins puts it, 

" Cf. Collins, God in Modern Philosophy, pp. 270-71. 

... to qu.dify as a genuine adxance in the reliable human 
way of knowing, any addiiionai or newly dis(i(\ered ap- 
proach must first adjust iisill lo liie natuialistic thesis 
about the continuity of iiicilnxl .iiid the totality of ii.i 

Since OotI is traiiscendant to this logic of the sciences, the 
naturalist concludes that He cannot be grasped by any reli- 
able method of human cognition. 

The .American variety of atheist naturalism is distinguished 
by two things: antireductionism .ind antidualism. The first 
is an ellort to oppose any movement to retluce all things to 
mere mechanical explanation. Reductive naiiir:ilism is pure 
materialism. It maintains that die higlur elements in human 
life — sudi as love, friendship, culture, and thought itself — 
are nothing more than matter in mechanical operation. The 
American naturalists reject this simple reduction to the level 
of mere material cause. They espouse a nonreductive type of 
materialism that advocates the causal primacy of tlie ni:iterial 
but leaves room for higher forms of organization. This .Amer- 
ican antireductionism is, of course, seriously ambiguous. (Col- 
lins says: 

Naturalism accommodates a pluralism of forms and func- 
tions, but not a pluralism of beings existing without in- 
trinsic dependence upon matter. It remains radically re- 
ductive with respect to any sort of being whose existential 
act wouki be distinct in kind from, and causally unredu- 
cible to, the material diing. Thus diere is (in reality) a 
naturalistic reduction of every existential act to intrinsic 
dependence on matter.-" 

The second characteristic of American naturalism is also a 
negative position diat opposes any ascription of thiiig^i to a 
transcendent Cause or any recognition of an immaterial prin- 
ciple in man. The naturalist hopes in this way to defend the 
integrity of nature and the general competence of the logic 
of die science against die claims of a transcendent metaphys- 
ics. In his very enlightening chapter on Dewey in Makers of 
the Modern .\[iri(l, Thomas Neill. having spoken of Dewey's 
iniellectual openness, adds an interesting sentence about his 
antidualism that puts Dewey right in the stream of naturalist 
thought and makes him one of the real spokesmen of the 
.American form of naturalism. Dr. Neill says: 

Dewey seems to have maintained this intellectual adapta- 
bility only among diose who agreed with him in basic 
principles and differed merely in minor matters. A Thom- 
isl, an .Aristotelian, or a British empiricist, on the other 
hand, would have no influence on Dewey, who had an 
almost pathological aversion to any dualist system.-* 

The precise contribution of Dewey to our discussion was 
his representation of God as a threat to nature and to scien- 
tific mediod. He diarges die dieist with cowardliness. Travel- 
ing the path odiers had blazed before him, notably Feuer- 
bacli, Dewey offers us a psychogenetic account of the origins 
of man's belief in God. Man is shaken by adversity, mystified 
by unexplained diaiigc, frightened by his own contingeni 
being. He yearns for security and by an extrapolation creai- 
die world of the absolute where he can be safe. The tlieisi i- 
deluded into thinking that this absolute world is real. He . 
proceeds to convert diis transcendental crutch into an inde- I 

'• Ihid. 

'"Ibid., pp. 271-72. 

=> Thomai P. Neill, Makers of Ihe Modern Mind (Milwaukee: Brure Pub- 
liihing Company, 1958), p. 364. 


peiidently existing necessary Being. God is nothing but a 
hypostatized ideal. 

The underlying reasons for Dewey's rejection of God have 
already been mentioned: he believes tliat die recognition of 
God involves both a discontinuity in nature that goes directly 
against the antidualism of American naturalism and, also, 
the admission of God's existence in\ olves one in a reduction- 
alism, a devaluation of nature, precisely because it shows na- 
ture to be finite, contingent, and clianging over against the 
infinite, necessary, and immutable God. For Dewey, Western 
tradition was dualistic because it viewed reality in terms 
of body-spirit, matter-form, substance-accident. As Dr. Neill 
puts it: 

. . . Dewey had reinforced his temperamental hunger for 
unity with Hegelian and Darwinian theories tJiat made 
the knower and the known both somehow part of the same 
biological and material matrix.-'- 

Dewey has two additional reasons for rejecting God. First is 
an epistemological reason: he believes that knowledge of 
God rests upon a special intuitive vision of Him, and there- 
fore it destroys the continuity of scientific method. This, of 
course, is easy to answer. Throughout the whole history of 
philosophy, no realistic theism has ever laid claim to any 
special intuitive knowledge of God but has always claimed 
tiiat knowledge of God is the end product of a rigid scientific 
inferential process, resting securely on evidence drawn from 
the public domain of sensible objects interacting causally 
upon one another. Dewey's second reason for denying God's 
existence is actually social in character. Like Comte he be- 
lieved that to accept God makes man a mere spectator in this 
world; one who, if he does not actually hate this terrestrial 
existence will, at least, refrain from involving himself in it 
and in its problems. This, again, fails to take account of his- 
tory and to see that responsible theism has always involved 
itself in this world and has always condemned any tendency 
toward angelism as an aberration. One easily recognizes Dew- 
ey's instrumentalism throughout all these reasons for reject- 
ing God. Thought is oidy an instrument for passing from 
experienced situation, full of ambiguities and lacking har- 
mony, to new situations created by human ingenuity. But the 
new situation is not discontinuous with what went before; 
its structure is fluid and always dependent on human action. 
And human actioti is not directed by fixed and immutable 
ideas but only by the memory of past experience. The Abso- 
lute can simply have no place in a fluid structure such as this, 
except to upset it and render it infiexible. In this structure, 
morality depends upon initiative and inventiveness. It is only 
a situational response to an ever-changing moral context. 
The freedom of action that tliis gives is clearly attractive, but 
it is terribly na'ive, as post-Deweyite school discipline should 
be sufficient to prove. 

Dr. \cill tells us that Dewey was successful because he told 
Americans what they wanted to hear, because he wrote in 
the mainstream of the .Xmeriian pioneering spirit which 
eschewed iraditional ways of acting in (a\or of (lining new 
paths to more practical solutions, because he wrote at the 
time of greatest social upheaval and espoused all the proper 
lit>cral and progressive measures of reform. Dewey believed 
that philoviphy arose out of the [)rol)lems of social life and 
that man should treat all problems from a social or socio- 
logical point of view. The iheisiic problem simply docs not 
arise within this coniexL^-i 

~ ll,id., p. iU. 
I hid., pp. 365 a. 

Uontemporaiy atheism is characterized by two things: its 
extension over a considerable part of our globe and among 
a very large number of our contemporaries and its ab.solute 
character witliin which it attempts to proclaim the absolute 
independence of man.-* 

In his critical evaluation of diis phenomenon, Gabriel 
Marcel refuses the name of philosophical to any form of athe- 
ism that fails to make certain claims.^n He is at pains to show 
that a philosophical aUieism is not one that merely claims 
diat God is not but rather that He cannot be and that to 
affirm die existence of God involves an intrinsic contradic- 
tion. Moreover, Marcel insists, philosophical atheism has the 
added task of exposing the illusions of those who claim that 
God does exist. After all, philosophical atheism cannot re- 
main only a gratuitous negation. But when he examines the 
basis for the atheist's certitude. Marcel concludes that it can- 
not be anything in the objective order of science which pro- 
vides an esoteric instrument of discrimination. It resides only 
in the atheist's attributing to himself an intellectual lucidity 
that he denies the belie\cr. But what is the nature of this 
lucidity that die adieist claims for himself? It seems, judging 
from Dewey and the rest, to have its giound in the dispassion 
and rigor of the science laboratory where the in\esiigator 
divests himself of all but his uninvolved intellect. But the 
affirmation of God is never made on such a ground, 
the evidence for God's existence does not converge simply 
on intellect but on the whole per.son, and the response is 
ne\er that of mere intellectual assent but of total personal 
commitment. As we can easily see in reading the emotionally 
charged words of the authors studied, die antiseptic labora- 
tory that produced die atheist doctrine was more than a little 
infected with the virus of passion. That the lucidity of the 
adieist cannot be something more firmly founded than that 
of the dieist can probably be shown in another way also. If 
the conclusion of the atheist resulted from his directly per- 
ceiving diat God does not exist, then he ought to be able to 
show that die contrary proposition, "God does exist," is not 
only false but is also inconceivable. That neither the theist 
nor atheist positions are inconceivable .should be clear 
enough proof that both are the result of an inferential proc- 
ess. The atheist cannot shift ground. He must establish his 
conclusion Uiat God does not and cannot exist on the .same 
grounds wliicli the theist must use in estal)lisliiiig God's exist- 
ence. To the extent that the adieist abandons die ground of 
argument — the area of nieta]jhysics — does he not admit th:it 
his atheism is an unproved and gratuitous assumption? 

Philosophical atheism seems animated by a promethean 
spirit. As Prometheus attacked the divine realm to steal fire 
from the gods to better the condition of man, so the atheist 
storms the heavens, this time ;itlacking (iod as the enemy of 
hiiiiiaiiity ;ind, by deslroying Ilini. restoring man to his sup- 
posed rightful position of absolute selfniaslery. 

I wonder if this promethean spirit has not succeeded in 
invading the lives and ihoughi pattern of many of our con- 
temporaries who would never think of denying die exisleiKc 
of (Jiid. The nun we have sliidieil ,ire. ;ifl(r ;ill. sliapers of 
the modern mind. We may be sure lh;il we have rejetled the 
conclusions of dieir philosophies. But, I fear, we c.innot al- 
ways be so certain that we have escaped llieir inlluente. The 
materialism they preached .seems to be far more widespread 
than their atheism. f)r is it, perhaps, lli;il they are e(|ually 
widespread and the difference is only one of tlegrec. 

"U. Imuic l.cpp. Adirlim in Our Time (New York: Tlic Marmiltan 
C'impaiiv, IW.1). p|>. lifi n. 

»Cal>rirl Marcel, "I'lilliMoplliral Alliclim," Inlrrnalional rliiloiol>hicat 
Quarlrrly, II, No. 4 (Drcrmbrr 1902), .Wl It. 

Marci'l lias .1 ti i)<IiI('Iiiiil; dIimi \.iii<>ii .il)i>iil oiii soiictv, 
uliiili lie describes .iloii^ ilic line jiiM siigmstiil. lie (.ills ii a 
li\ccl or prailiral alliiisin. Religious sialistics iioiwiilistarul- 
inf», lie has the boliliiess to wonder wlieilier our couiilry is not 
in fact hecoiiiing the home of this tyi)e of adieisni. fie defines 
it as: 

finKJanHiilally a philosophy of salisfadion and enervalion 
in a world more and more (riven 10 ie(hni(|ues that linallv 
become their own end.-" 

1 think that there can be no (juestion that this way ol lilc 
leads to spiritual tieath. Vet. it is but the logical oulconu- ol 
a view that traps man and his knowing process within the 
narrow limits of the logic of the sciences. The iiitelledu.d 
climate created by these naturalists we ha\e studied 
seemed, as Father IxBlond points out. to justify the |)osiiioM 
taken by the atheist: now. he can think without refeienie to 
God since all his thinking is coidined to the material world; 
because since tedinology has "desacrali/ed"' the world of nat- 
ural forces, he can live without God; and human \alues seem 
now to have iheir own justification, therefore he does not 
have to look beyond the liiunan to Clod.-" 'I'he only possible 
way to iniluence his thinking is to bring about a niela|)hysical 
conversion in the atheist's thought. .\s long as he weighs God 
in the same balance he to nuasuii lunuaii progress he 
will reject all attempts to show him ili.u (.od really exists. 
Perhaps the most effective way for tlie tluist to inllueiue the 
atheism of our times, and individual atheists, is for them to 
live their personal comiiiitment to CJod so perfectly that die 
wonder of ancient pagans — "see how they love one another" 
— might again be heard in our land and in our time. The 
atheist w-ould have no dilliculty in accepting as a (Uluiiiioii 
of "faidi" the state of ultimate concern that Paul I illiih 
speaks about.'-"* .And he would, perhaps, be mo\ed bv ilir 
sight and experience of that total personal suneiidei tli;ii 
ultimate concern demands. Faith, after all, is the central act 
that gives unity and direction to every asjiect of a person's 
life. It is that concern which transcends all individual acts 
and even the totality of all of our ad ions, bui. at ilic same 
time, it is that same "ultimate concern " ili.ii lis inip.ut 
on each human act. and on :ill of tluiii. 

In conclusion, I woukl like to suggest that our .ipologetics 
to the atheistic world contain a very generous amount of posi- 
tive Christian example, llie adieist's intellect must be ilraw-n 
by clear and precise arguments. But his assent, if he is to 
make one, must also include his will and emotions. Philo- 
sophical atheism has created a paradox. While thinking to 
free man from some real and some iniagineil shackles, it has 
really iniprisoneil him by turning him in upon himself, thus 
compounding die initial human weakness with which he 
started. To bring the atheist to the recognition of CJod re- 
quires, as a first step, a restoration of man to his proper exis- 
tential position as captain of all creation, maile in God's 
image, and having for his sublime destiny an eternity of 
friendship with God in heaven. The arguments of the specu- 
lative reason will help him to make this choice of God. But 
it is the face-to-face meeting with God in the total surrender 
of our being to Him that will give us die wisdom to desire 
to make diis choice in the first place. 

M Ibid., p. 511. 

"J. M. LrBlond. "Lc Chretien devani raUuisnu- aducl, Huilc No. 281 
(1954:6), pp. 289-304; digest in Theology DiRrst, HI. No. .K.Aimimn I9:>5), 

=»Panl Tillich. Dynamici of Faith (New York: Har|xrr and Row: Harper 
Torchbooli, TB 42. 1958). 


./ Ciilliolir Dittiotiiiry «/ ThroUtgy. Edinbiiigh: I N( 1 
son and Sons, I9li2. 

James (A)llins, (iod in Moilrni I'hiltnofihy. New \i)ik: llenry 
Regnery. 1959, 

, A Hiilory of Moilrrii liurofycan Philosophy. Milwau- 
kee: Bruce Publishing (;ompany, 1954. 

II. r).iiiiel-Ro|)S, The Church in an Age of Revolution, J7<S'>- 
IS7I). London: J. .M. Dent; New York: E. P. Dutton and 
Gom|jaiiy, 19fi5. 

Frederich (^opleslon, .SJ, A History of I'hilosojihy. Westmin- 
ster, Md.: Newman Press, I9(i5. Volume VII. 

II. de Lub:ic, .S|, The Drama of Atheist Humanism. Clevc 
land: World Publishing C^ompany; Meridian Books, .M 
KiS, I9(i3. 

Thomas P. Neill. .Matters of the Modern .Mitid. .\Iilw:iuk( 1 
Bruce Publishing Company, 1958. 

(iabriel Marcel, "Philosophical .-\tlieism," /nternalioiial I'hi 
losophical Qtiarterly, December 19()2. 

Ignace Lejjp, Atheism in Our Time. New York: The .Macmil- 
lan Company, 1963. 

Etienne Borne, ".Atheism," Hawthorn-Twentieth Century 
Encyclopedia of Catholicism, 1961. 


t.liKc r. Ilaruh 

The .Alumnae .Scholarship Fund is a fund 10 be drawn on 
in special cases of need for total or partial scholarshijis by 
daughters of alumnae only. It is not a scholarship regularly 
awarded. It is sup|)orted by moneys actjuired through dona- 
lions from individuals or contributions from social affairs 
such as alumnae bridges, dances, and theatre parties. 

.\t ihc present time, the .Mumnae Scholarship is advancing 
ihe education of nine alumnae tl.iughters. The first grant was 
made in 1955. Fifteen students have received this special 
grant: 10 received partial support, live were granted full 
scholarships. The total amount expended to .September 1964 
was SI 6.722.55. The total amount collected to that date was 
S21, 189.96; interest accrue<l was .S4.n26.49. The balance as of 
thai date was SS.1'):V'1(1. 


I'he New York (jty Branch. American .Association of Uni- f 
\eisiiy AVomeii, announced the Eighteenth .Annual I'nivci 
sitv Women's Forum will be held on Saturday. February ->'. 
196(i, in the Grand Ballroom of the Hotel Waldorf-.Astori;i. 

I'luler the general heading. 'Human \'alues in the Hllin's." 
Dr. Samuel Brookner Ciould, president of the State l'ni\<i 
siiy ol New York, will discuss "Human X'alues and .Automa- 
lioii in the Educational World"; Dr. Marion Fay, president 
of The Woman's Medical College of Pennsylvania, "The In 
dividual and the Scientific World"; Dr. Grace Spolford, at 
live in national and international musical alfairs, "The Pbue 
of the Performing .Arts in the .Age of .Automation": and Mi. 
Sloan Wilson, author and |)rofessor of English at the I'lii 
\crsity of HiiHalo. "Flie Plate of the Writer in the .Age ol 

The forum will bigin with a luncheon at 12: 15 P..M. 1 he will start at 2:(l(l P.M. Tickets for the luiuheon and are S6.75: for the progiam alone. S2.0(). Rescrva- I 
tions may be obtained by writing to the University Women's 
Forum. Ill East 37th Street, New York, N.V. 10016, or by I 
calling Ml' 4-6()(i8 or 6035. 



The Alumnae Association offers its sympathy to tlie fami- 
hes of: 

\'irginia ^Valsh '28 
Frances Winkler '28 
Catherine McNeely ^fcAfuIlen '30 
Marie Nolan Reynolds '32 
and to 

Catherine .Mckenna Lightfoot '22 on llie death of her hus- 

l)and. Paul 
Ruth Kramer '22 on the death of her brotlier, Theodore 
Dorodty Willman '23 on the death of her brother, Edward 
Alice McGrane Feeley '24 on the death of her sister, Gene- 
vieve McAvory 
Nfary Bird '28 and Dorothy Bird Daly '30 on the death of 

their mother, Nfargaret 
Alice Adams Elliott '28 on the death of her husband, Walter 
Mary Kelly Hoermann '28 on tlie death of her husband. 

\'irginia Stack O'Loughlin '28 on the death of her son, 

Constance Reynolds Furey '29 on the ileath of her brother. 

Dorothy Roeser '31 on the death of her mother. Dora 
Margaret Leahy Hinchey '32 on the death of her brother, 

.Mildred Hines Ryan '32 on the death of her father. James 
C^alherine Gebelein Carlson '33 on the death of her son. 

.■\nn While Jones '33 on the death of her husband. 1 homas 
.Margaret Langan .McDermott '31 on the death of her hus- 
band. William 
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.Madeline Porpora Scotto '36 on the death of her father, 

Peggy English '37 on the death of her mother, Eleanor 
Kathleen Lyman Fit/simmons '37 on the death of her hus- 
band. Felix 
Isabclle Hcssioii Lonegan '37 on the death of her husband, 

.Marie C^avagnaro Debany '38 and Pauline Cavagnaro '39 on 

ihc death of their father. Nicholas 
Gerry Donelly Chapey '39 on the death of lur niotlR-r. 

Jane \. Kearney '39 on the death of her mother, Jeiniie 
,\(arion .Mulligan Dillon '39 and .\dele Mulligan Seymour 

and Irene .Mulligan, both 'II, on the death of their mother 
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Norma Wickes Griffith '47 on the death of her inoiher 
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Pauline Kitcio Prostowich '19 on the dealh of her father, 

Mary Jane (fawkrigg Handal '.'>! on the death of her father. 

SiMcr .Margaret Joseph Glines, OP. and Virgini.i Clines. boili 

'.i2. and .\ngcla Clines Mooncy 'h(\ on the dealh of iheir 

(alhcr. James 
Jane (.hamberlin O'Hara '53 on the death of her daiighier. 


Elena Coban '55 on ihe deadi of her mother. Charlotte Ruth 

Patricia Freel Champeau '55 on the death of her father, 

^farie T. Pomares Dally '55 on the death of her son, Timodiy 
Doris Jacklitsch and Elaine Jacklitsch Sheehan '56 on the 

death of dieir brother-in-law, .Arthur Courage 
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rissey '66 on the death of their mother, Anita 
Catherine Dearie '63 on the death of her mother, Catherine 
Kathryn Kiernan '63 on the death of her sister, Afary Ellen 
Elizabeth Chelesky '64 on the death of her mother, Margaret 
Madalene Comiskey '64 on the death of her fadier, Walter 
Helen Flynn '64 on the death of her father, James 
•Angela Giorgio Walker '64 on the deadi of her mother, Sylvia 
Susan Leddv '65 on the death of her father. Bernard 


\'irgiiiia O'Rourke '62 to Willi. un .MtLoughliii 

Diane .Mallei '62 to Henry Maturi 

.Ann Marie .Mastropolo '()3 to John Szemredi 

Elizabeth Williams '63 to Louis .Aiuicchio 

Valerie Basili '64 to Joseph Fitz,simmons 

Loretta Capobianco '64 to Anthony Ficarra 

Frances Maglione '61 to Joseph Svirida 

Carol Meade '64 to Joseph Zarb 

Irene Pokowitz '64 to James Fitzgerald 

Josephine Scotto '64 to James J. Cumniings 

Mary Sweeney "64 to William C^a.sey 

(Our apologies to Elaine Flanagan '64 and her fianci, Joseph 

Ciccone, for misspelling his name in die Spring 1965 Attim- 


Mary Ann Barry '65 to Barton Kent Stevens 

Mariainia Bluemke '65 to Thomas Preston 

Rosemarie Finnerty '65 to I-'rank McDonald 

Patricia Higgins '65 to John Commer 

Patricia Joixlan '65 to Robert Michalski 

•Agnes McMurray '65 to Burton C;. Da\y 

•Maureen O'C^onnor '65 to James Mannix 

Calhleen Reynolds '65 to I homas Ciordon 

.Saiulra Lee Rogers '65 

Mary Lou Swords '65 to Gary Glennon 

Margaret 'I'eslagrossa '65 to Roger Garay 


/■'clicitalimis to the brides. 
Congralulutions to the f^rooms. 

(;eorgianna Clidord '52 to Rise Khabib, M.D. 
.Ann Rose Sferrazza '52 lo Frank J. Mollica 
Veronita .Ahern '53 lo William S( broeder 
Josepha '54 lo Kiih.iid Carmel Eyre 
;\iig( la Crotiata '55 to Kayiiiond Rodin 
Cirace Nappo '(iO to tierard F. Wallaie 
Eli/abelh Sloddari '(iO lo Joseph Daicy 
(.eririide ,\mi Lantier '(il loC.i|)l. Donald Scoii Jones 
I,i\i.i I'.ilii/io '61 lo XiiKciil (•.il.isso 
Rita Enrighl '(>2 lo Ridi.iid .Mdiidi 
Eugenia Fiiiikc '62 lo James O'Brien 
Lorraine llcibeil '62 lo Joseph Miind 
Jo.iii JohiiMoii '62 lo Koliiii SiiiiK-r 


Carol Roswi'll Ti'J lo D.iiml Maliit 

Marii- Hiillii (i.S to lUil Ktllam 

Mary Callahan '(iS to Mkliacl lirowii 

loAiiii Chiariiio "(iS to Li'oiiaril I'ate 

Josephine Fcroiic '()3 to Frank Manganclli 

Roscniaric Giuliano '(iS to Ron Moiony 

Cathlci-n Cresscrt "(iS to Ridianl Moraii 

Elizabi-th Gricco '(iS to Dorialil Burns 

Cieraliliiif llaRgeny '(i^ lo Midiatl Jciuilis 

Ccralilim- Ini|Krato 'tiS to jaiius I'owcll 

C^arolc Kiiklis '(iS to .Stcpluii Ohcrhcim 

Ainic Marie Larkin '63 to Clilioril Wilkins 

Antoinette Licata '(iS to Nicholas Labruna 

I'enny Maiklen '1)3 to John Maroney 

Stephanie Mastaiulrca '()3 to Joseph Gualtieri 

Kianees Maiitone 't)3 to Joseph Di (iiatomo 

Anne Millin (iS to Richaril Schrage 

Mary Minogue '63 to Daniel Brouiler 

Linila Neuman '68 to Ross Contiliano 

Lucy Rea '63 to Bert Josejih 

Coralie Seidler '63 to Eugene McCJuire 

Laurel Sikorowicz '63 to John W. C;a\allaro 

Patricia Smitli '63 to Nathaniel Feaglcs III 

Maureen Treanor "63 to Stephen Doiiohue 

Virginia Vance '63 to Russell Haniis 

Eleanor Yuretich '63 to James Hudson 

Catharine Ashley '61 to Fiancis W'akcham 

Judilh Chiesa '(i I to Roger Taylor 

Elaine Flanagan '61 to Joseph Sicony 

Maigaret Garrett '64 to Francis O'Regan 

Judith Hatem '64 to Edward Ahoud 

Roseniarie Manzione '64 to Anthony Brisciana 

Carol Marciszyn '64 to Francis McGrath 

Regina I'aladino '64 to Joseph De Blasi 

Ann Rabusc '(i4 to (Charles lleinzelmann 

Rita Reilly '64 to Donald L. Siebenaler 

Clara Rodriguez '64 to Jim Oleson 

Carol Rossetti '64 to Thomas Bluni 

Carol Scliecher '64 to Robert Olson 

Teresa Scopellito '64 to Gabriel lachovetti 

Jean Sirica '64 to John Burlew 

Catherine X'esey '(i4 to Brian O'Neill 

Veronica Wazny '64 to Cihristopher Murphy 

Mary Ann Zottarelli '64 to Anthony J. Verzi 

Mary Ann Altamura '65 to Andrea Alotta 

Marie Therese Barrese '65 to Frank Anthony Perillo 

Patricia C;agliari '65 to Anthony Santoro 

Rose Marie Caliccliio '65 lo James Dunpliy 

Grace De Angelo '65 to Peter Michael Amato 

F'rances Dona '65 to Frank McDermott 

Barbara Farley '65 

Mary Ann Geraghty '65 to Joseph Peter Ferguson 

Barbara Gibbons '65 to \'incent Walsh 

Kathleen Gordon '65 to Anthony J. Cirillo 

Joan Hogan '65 to Francis Hines 

'Fhcresa Holmes '65 to Gerald Carpenlicr 

Judilh Jacobsen '65 to Alfred Corbellini 

Anne Kirby '65 to Garry Chelius 

Catherine Klemballa '65 to Robert Kundreskas 

Ruth Koehler '65 to Harry Fiuniaro 

Patricia Lopez '()5 to Richard Petrucci 

Maureen McCartney '65 to Albert Lorcnz 

Bettye Ann Owens '65 to Robert Hill 

Rosemary Pcrinelli '65 to Lt. Kevin Kelly 

Geraldine Russelo '65 to \'inccnt Cusumano 

Kathleen Elizabeth Schaeiler "65 to James Gregory Mongno 
Eugenia Serpe '65 to Anthony Si\illo 
M.iiioii r. Si.iili.i ■(,■) 1(1 Mfud John Witiine 


Son to M.iigaicl Cogan Ward '47 
Son, CJregory I'atrick, to Teresa Cuneo Bolen '48 
Daughter, Diedre, to Bernadette (^assidy Fitzpalrick '48 
I ripicts (eighth, niinh, and tenth children), Jane, Grace, 

and Paul, to June Haidey OHara '48 
Daughter, Laura, lo Kathleen Goess Spizziri '49 
Son. Mark Farrell. lo Mary Farrell Walsh '49 
Son, Denis, to Marie McDonald F'arrell '5fl 
Daughter, ,Mary .Ann, to Joan Crane .Medvecky '50 
Daughter to Lillian Fox Reilly '50 
Daughler, .Allison, to Ruth Brown Wooil '50 
Son. Ke\in Cierard. lo Eileen .Ahnon Bishop '52 
Daughler, .Ann Marie, to Dorothy Frecse Breiner '52 
Son, .Sean Christopher, to Miriam Reitig Davy '52 
Daughter, Susan .Marie, lo Pat McKenna Fitzgerald '52 
Son. James, to Geraldine Goodine Hurley '52 
Daughter, Nancy, to Dorothy Harte McKenna '52 
Son, James .Austin, to .Mary Heslin Schniidberger '52 
Daughter, .Ann Cecilia, to Cecilia LaPenne di Buono '53 
Son, Mark, to Belly Stcinmeiz Feudiner "53 
Son, Douglas William Flynn, to Geraldine Flynn LeMay- 

Ciollero '53 
Daughler, Jean Marie, to Helen Marks .Morris '53 
Son to Jane Chambcrlin O'Hara '53 
Daughler lo Eileen CJuerra Petruzillo '53 
Daughler to Jennie Ciorsaro \'enezia '53 
Daughler to Irene Rinaldo Zingo '53 
Daughter, Irene, lo Mary \Varren Dashiell '54 
Son. Dennis Gerard, to Rosemarv Corliett Hannon '54 
Daughler. Jeanne Marie, lo Natalie Hughes Kelly '54 
Daughter, Mary Elizabedi, to Pat Finn McDonnell '54 
Son, Timothy Joseph Anthoiiv, to Mary Herlihy O'Driscoll 

.Son. Francis Sanli, to Janice .Alberti Russell '54 
Son, Paul Gerard, to Barbara Kennedy Gillespie '55 
Son, James Patrick, to Marita Ryan Mulholland '55 
Daughter. Barbara .\nn. lo Sanlina I'rsino Naddeo '55 
Daughter. Mary Eileen, to Eileen McGuire Esposilo '56 
Daughter, Susan Elizabeth, to Betty Dennen Moss '56 
.Son, Timothy Patrick, to Jean Handal Shanahan '57 
Son, Stephen Wade, to Lila Goryeb Basili '58 
Son, Stephen Paul, to Emilia Longobardo Govan '58 
Daughter. .Mary .Agnes, to Mary Ellen Slater Stevenson '58 
Third son to Joan Sdineider Burns '59 
Son, first child, Peter, to Margaret Scally Conniff '59 
Daughler, Margaret Mavoureen, to Maureen Carney Jockel 

.Son. Christo|)her William, to Mary .Anne Sullivan Liiongo '59 
.Secotul daughter, third child. ElizabctJi Carmela, to Doris 

Heely Peirocelli '59 
First son. fourth child. Ciuv. to Roseanne Perillo \'astano '59 
Daughter. C^arolyn. to Mary Lou Fitzgerald Cain '60 
Daughter, (Claire Ellen, to Maureen McCardiy Hilly '61 
Son. John .Arthur. Jr.. to Barbara Mahcr McC^onville '60 
Daughter. Marv Elizabeth, to Joan Tierney Carney '61 
Son. James Andrew, to .Ada Tracey Stankard '61 
Daughler. Mary Margaret, to Rosemary McDonald Ahcrn '62 
Daughter. Mary .Anne, to Cadierine Travers .Alcuri '62 
Son. Timothy Michael, to Patricia Hayward Bnmck '62 
Daughter. Kerrv Maureen, to Judilh Kilfoyle Ferguson '62 


Daughter, Lee Anne, to Anne Bognini Maronna '62 
Daughter, Margaret, to Mary Eleanor Edwards McCarthy "62 
Son, Patrick Charles, to Margaret Kelly McLaughlin '62 
Son, Francis Anthony, to Constance Maiello Miete '62 
Son, Michael James, to Jacqueline \'e\ ona O'Connell '62 
Son, Thomas Joseph, to Dorotliy Montuori Rvan '62 
Daughter, Tracy Anne, to Jane Cush ToiTace '62 
Daughter, Elizabeth, to Eileen Fitzgerald Troy '62 
Son, Stephen, to Joan Tagliaferro Zangre '62 
Son, Daniel Elliott, to Alberta Van V'alcn Brown '63 
Daughter, Lori Ann, to Elizabeth Grieco Burns '63 
Daughter, Anne ALiry, to Maureen Treanor Donohue '63 
Son, Kevin Francis, to Sheila Halligan Ferguson '63 
Daughter, Maureen .Anne, to .ALary Andretta Gannon '63 

Son, John .Albert, to Marie Butler Kellman '63 

Daughter, Andrea .Ann, to .Antoinette Liaua Labruna '63 

Son, David, to .Anne Halpin Lonergan '63 

Daughter, .Angela Ann. to Rosemary Giulian Morony '63 

Daughter, Tara Mary, to Mary Riordan Shannon '63 

Son, .Andiony, Jr., to .Margaret Manzione Terracciano '63 

Son, Donald Paul, to Lynn Greene Ceruzzi '64 

Daughter, Coleen Elizabeth, to Elizabeth Vecsey Gembecki 

Daughter, Jeanne Marie, lo Jean Young N'agle '64 
Son to Mary Ann Amalfitano Narciso '64 
Son, Christopher John, to Eileen Cunningham Raha '64 
Daughter, Erin Maureen, to Virginia Bush Reidy '64 
Daugliter to Muriel O'Riordan Wanl '64 



Fifty yearsi I'm sure not one of die twelve "innocents" who 
entered the newly born S.J.C. in 1916 dreamed of being here 
for the beginning of this year of joyous celebration. It was 
enough to look forward with trepidation to tlie successful 
completion of the four years and the bestowal of the B.A. 
Fifty years, then an unbelievable span of time, now seems to 
us only the "blink of an eye." The progress made in recent 
years is truly a cause not only for prayerful gratitude but also 
humble petition for .Alma Mater's future welfare • The 
members of the Class of '20 keep in close touch while occu- 
pying themselves with charitable and social activities. Most 
of us have retired, but Constance Doyle is in the business 
world and .Annunciata Scibilia .Anderson is teaching in Hunt- 
ington. VVe take pride in the presence of Amalia Simonetti, 
M.D., at the Mass celebrated on October 4 by His Holiness, 
Pope Paid IV. .Amalia was honored two years ago by being 
named to the Order of the Holy Sepulchre. Recently she was 
raised to the dignity of Lady of the Grand Cross of the Holy 
Sepulchre of Jerusalem in recognition of her continuing char- 
itable endeavors • VVe hold in affectionate prayerful remem- 
brance not only our five cla.ssmates who have been called to 
their eternal reward but also the bishop.s, priests, religious, 
and lay professors, both living and deceased, who by their 
devotion and dedication lia\e nurtured ihc dream of Bishop 
McDonnell: "May God continue to bless and prosper every 
endeavor of S.J.C." This is the prayer of the Class of 1920 • 
Mac Moore Waldorf and Sister Joan de Lourdes met aboard 
the S.S. United States in .September, and Sister Joan appre- 
ciated the help .Mae and her husband also gave her in Eng- 
land. They put her on the train to Stanmore safely — Marie 


i he unportant news of '21 is that Eli/abelli Hill '61, d.iugli- 
ter of Grace Byrne Hill .ind niece of Sister .\I. Geraldine, 
entered the Novitiate of St. Joseph's. Breiilwood, on Septem- 
ber 3. The Hills, C;rate, Harry, and Elizabeth spent three 
weeks in Ireland and England during .August • Allhougli 
'21 had no class reunion in '65, members of the class did meet 
in far-off places. Eleanor Howard (J'Leary visited Sister Om- 
lucla .Marie (.Mildred Duffy) at Cornwell Heights. Pa. (irace 
Reynolds visited firate Byrne Hill in .Alford. .Mass., Helen 
Cimpbell in VV'asliitigton, D.C;., and Florence Newman in 
C;oti(ord, N.Y. — (irace A. Keynolils 


-Amy Bonnet is planning an extensi\e tour of Europe next 
Spring. It is fun to talk to .Amy because her anticipation is 
as much fun as realization • Cecile Cassidy, our amateur 
photographer, still has her position as public school librar- 
ian and loves it • Gertrude Delwordi and her husband. Lee, 
now live in Anaheim, Calif. They are both justifiably proud 
of their two daughters. Gail was married last Spring and 
Ursula, M.A., and high-school counselor in guidance, is pre- 
paring for her doctorate in clinical psychology • Cadierine 
Keely finds plenty to do with her time. She is '23's representa- 
tive to gather material for tlie history of the early days at 
S.J.C. • C^alherine Lynch Kelly is tlie proud grandmollier 
of eight as well as mother of a charming Sister of St. Joseph. 
Catherine lives in Delmar, a suburb of .Albany • Margaret 
White Lynch lives in Haverstraw, N.Y. Her husband. .Al, has 
just retired as the superintendent of Havcrstraw's schools. 
Now they are free to travel and do many other things they 
could not before. They also boast of their three grandchil- 
dren and a daughter college grailuate, Debby • Hortense 
McGrevy is still teaching mathematics at Bryant biu her ac- 
tivities have been curtailed lately by (he illness of her sister, 
Marie • Charlotte Nolan Maiming continues her interesting 
work with McLennan and Marsh and sees class friends fre- 
(juently • Margaret Leniion Martin heltl a class reunion at 
her home in .August. Of the II menil)ers of '23. eight were 
able to attend. Everyone had a grand get-together, and the 
six who were absent sent messages of allection. Margaret is 
on the Bishop's Lay Committee for Ecumenism for the 
Bridgeport Diocese • Mary Sheridan Nolan and her hus- 
band. Bill, finished their trip around the world which was 
interrupted by the sail loss of her sister, (ienevieve. Class of 
'26. Mary is eloi|uent: she transports yini from Thailand lo 
Bangkok to the Taj Mahal. It is a most satisfying travelog. 
It's next to being there. We're all wailing to hear where the 
next lri|j will be • Sister Robenine (Roselyii Weidcn) writes 
ihat her d.iys are very full. She diiidcd die siiiiiiiK i session 
at her college. St. Joseph's al Emmitsbiiig, .\ld, llii health is 
good and she is the proud greataunt lo Helen's (her sister's) 
grandchildren • Agnes Connolly .Monahan took a iripdown 
south and drove her daughter. Sister F.slher Regis, back to 
.\ew York from .Auburn llniversily, .Ala., where ihe latter 
was sliiilying iintler a go\crniiieiii gram • Sisier M.irie 
Thi'-rese, who came lo the reunion al Margaret M.irlin's, 
leal lies religion al Bishop Raymond Kearney High Sthool, 
Hiooklyn • Doioihy Williiiaii, whose life's woik been 


wi(h "1 lu' QiK'i'ii's Work" r('|)(>il.s dial l)y llic riul of llic- 
suinnii'i' sIr' will liavf (alight al the suiniiKr schools of ihi- 
(Ihiistiaii Apostolalf in San Aiilonio, New Oiliaiis, Washiiin- 
loll, Ni-w York, aiul (;hita>;o. Doroihy was. bcsiiks, one of 
ihiiiy signers of the letter to His Eminence. Joseph Cardinal 
Ritlcr, asking him to convene a "little council." and has 
served on the Planning C:ommittee of this Archdiocesan As- 
sembly ever since. .She is also .Associate Editor of Direction 
magazine, a sodality periodical — Miirgnrt-I l.rnnon Martin 


Rii.i learoii Bryan eiuenained the CMass of '2 1 at her lovely 
walerfioni home in West Islij). .Ml were interested in catch- 
ing ii|) on the latest news concerning Rita's interesting 
family. Two of her priest sons were in Rome, Reverend M. 
Gerard Majella. OSCO, the Trappist. studying rlieology at 
.\Ioiile (listello. and Rexereiid Robert Bryan. C:SSR. al the 
Reilem|)torisrs C^ollegio SanrAlfoiiso. sludying the liturgy. 
Reverend I'.iul Bryan. CSSR. is teadiing Latin. Cireek, and 
music in St. .Mphoiisus C^ollege Seminary in Suffield. Conn. 
Reverend Blaise Bryan. V.V. is working on missions in St. 
[oscph's .Monastery, Baltimore. Md. Her sons James and 
llonald and her daughter .Ann and their respective families 
were all well • Mary St. John Murphy "21 has been ap- 
])oinled principal of John Marshall |unior High School. 
.Mary is approaching her new task with her usual enthusiasm 
• Mildred Hayes Doiiohue and her husband. Vincent, flew to 
California to visit their son Hubert, his wife, and babies — 
Marion B. Tcaken 


I Ik- Class of '2() is pre|)aring for a forlieth aimi\ersary re- 
union next spring, and so it comes as no surprise that our 
class notes are concerned mostly with retirement, aniicipated 
retirement, and grandchildren • Marge Keeman Movies is 
diairman of the reunion and will tell us of her plans for thai 
special day very soon • .Mary CJreene, Mary .Mirabella. and 
>fary McDonnell are our most recent retirees and are enjoy- 
ing die easier life they have earned. Mary Greene spends 
most of each day in her garden. Mary Mirabella now has 
plenty of time for her music, and Mary Mac keeps busy work- 
ing in related educational areas. She has also been Monsignor 
Leonard's sometime secretary for the S.J.C;. Parents Club • 
Margaret Howard Ponvert's elder son Richard is with the 
.\ir Force and has been teaching in Mississippi. Ned is at Si. 
Paul, the Salvatorian Fathers Seminary at Waukesha, Wis. • 
Edward. F'rances Smith Brennan's son. is a medical student 
al tlie I'niversiiy of Bologna. Bill is at Notre Dame and has 
just won a Navy scholarship, and Peg is the mother of a year- 
old little girl • Kay Fisher Tracy teaches homcboimd cliil- 
dreii • Bernadette Garvcy is executive secretary to Dr. .Seelig 
Lester, assistant superintendent in charge of high schools, 
and is one of the members of the College Board of Trustees • 
Marge Keenan Moyles keeps busy teaching and practising 
law and has recently been awarded her doctorate in juris- 
prudence. Three of Nfarge's sons and her daughter are law- 
yers, her fourth son is an analyst, and there are seven grand- 
chiUlren. Quite a busy family! • Helen Kilgallen Burke and 
her husband have bought a summer home in Souihold and 
are looking forward to peace and quiet after ihe decorators, 
etc., etc.. leave • Gen Carter is now well enough to have 
taken a six-week >fediterranean cruise last spring widi a stop- 
over in the Holy Land • Eleanor Dolan Reardon is still 
(]uite hap|)y with her teaching and even hapjiier with her 

grandd.'inghter, a first grade student at St. .\gnes Seminary • 
.Margaret Johnston J<»a is back at P.S. lo'.t. where she started 
her teaching career, as school librarian. .Margaiel's daughter 
.Mary (ane is the mother of three children • .\gnes Daly 
.Manifold, back from California, is in the Speech Department 
of Flushing I^igh School and has a son and two daughters in 
\arious stages of their education • X'iiicent and Barbara 
lickels Ci.itoggio celebrated iheir silxer wedding anniversary 
in Rome — what belter placer Barbara, [r.. is in her third 
year at Columbia I'nixersity Law School and has made the 
Dean's List; Eloise is part of Macy's Executive Training Pro- 
gram and is at the Roosevelt Field store: and .Anita is with 
the Foreign Division of General Motors • Nothing very 
startling or unusual in our report, just clelighifiil bits of chat- 
ter, and anticipation of our gel-togeihcr in the Spring — 
Cenn'ici'c D'Alhora Phillips 


.M.iiv liiid is |jrinci|jal <>1 .i public school near her home in 
Jackson Heights • .Agnes Kelly Bryan's son Dan was married 
in July • Eileen .McLoughlin Magilligan's daughter .Ann 
was married last .April, her daughter .Mary received a law 
degree from New York University in June, and her son 
Donald was giaduated from Georgetown l'ni\ersily Medical 
School same monih • Regina Pcpjiard Fil/patrick is 
kept \ery busy as chairman of die English Department at 
Bushwick High School • Marie Glasson Baum is living in 
Palm Beach, Fla., Elizabeih Judge Hartley in Baltimore, Md., 
and DoroUiy Thompson Purcell in Syracuse, N.Y. • There 
are others who are so far away we can't locate them; e.g., 
.Anne Campion Semplc. E\elyii Dotzler Felber. Myrtle Foster 
While. Dorothy Hand. Ikkn Kemiv Hallidav. Florence 
Kreischer. (iatlurinc Quiiiii Shell. .Mary Walsh, and Katliryn 
Wilson Murphv. Aiivone know where they are?- — Elinor 
fVooils Paul 


Our thirty-fifth reunion luncheon was held at the Garden 
City Hotel on .April 3. Our chairman. Dot Hanagan Griffin, 
did a superbly efhcient job: she even went to the Rockville M 
Centre (;li:incery Oflice and obtained a clispeiis;ition from 
fast and ;ibstineiice. Bulletin boards were set ii|) on easels 
and displayed a collection of |)riceless pictures. Surprisingly, 
those late twenties fashions were not as hysterical as they were 
fi\e years ago. 'I'hat old saying. "Keep things long enough 
and they'll return to fashion," seems to be frighteningly true. 
We asked for snapshots of offspring — or relatives — or any 
cherished possession — and almost everyone cooperated. .A 
gentle reminder to those who will be attending reunions of il 
slightly earlier years: don't forget your glasses! • We had 
33 reservations out of a possible 46, which should certainly 
indicate that the CHass of '30 remains an exceptional one. 
Dot Bird Daly flew up from AVashington and .Agnes Kenny 
Neugcni flew down from Svracuse. Jo Eppig Fisher and Nfary 
Miner 0'H:illor:in stayed on Long IsKiiul for a few days and 
caught up with relatives and friends. Belly Blake Campbell 
and Rita .A'Hearn F'arrell joined us, and we hope they can 
soon be regular members of our alumnae • We were particu- 
larly saddened by the news of Kay McNeely McMullen's 
death. She had attended our reunion and was stricken just 
about a month later • Helen Bradley Eppig's identical twin 
granddaughters were born shortly after our reunion. Their 
father. Carl Eppig. is a lieutenant in the .Air Force and is 
stationed in Toul. France, where the twins entered this 


world. A second son, John Jr., has a B.S. from Villanova and 
a fellowship at Rutgers in endocrinology'. Barbara is a junior 
at \illaiiova working for a B.S. in nursing. Peter is a sopho- 
more at Chaminade. Helen's husband, Dr. John Eppig, is a 
pediatric allergist and an internationally known hybridizer 
of gladiolas. The Eppigs do considerable traveling to gladiola 
shows to exhibit and judge. Helen is active in community 
and Catholic movements in Port AVashington and is a charter 
member of dieir Cadiolic Study Club, which has been active 
for o\er twenty-fi\e years — Margaret Reilly Parker 


A few weeks ago, Kathryn DriscoU Murphy, Christine Bar- 
ton, Laura Fournier Flanagan, all of '32, Anne McMullen 
O'Connell '33, and Virginia St. Amour Kennedy, unofficial 
member of the class of '32, met at the home of Madeline Ken- 
dall Friel for a weekend reunion. Madeline has mo\ed from 
.Aruba after 22 years and is now living in Church Falls, Va. 
Kay is a social worker at Angel Guardian; Chris is manager 
of the Legal Department of Pan American Airlines; Laura is 
manager of both the .Alterations Department and the Beauty 
Shop at Martin's Department Store. .Anne's son is an Irish 
Christian Brother and her daughter attends St. Joseph's. Mad- 
eline's son, .Michael, a Merit Scholarship winner, is now a 
senior at Har\ard. .A year or two ago these same girls met with 
all their children. Sounds wonderful! • During the summer, 
Kathlyn .Ansbro \\'urts and her husband made another of 
their exciting trips to the Orient. On the way home they 
stopped at New Zealand and Mexico, among other places • 
Marj' \Vhite Kearney toured the British Isles with her hus- 
band. John, and son, Kevin. Ke\ in, aged thirteen, was their 
authority on all questions pertaining to English currency • 
We know there are others who have been doing noteworthy 
things, and we would appreciate hearing from you about 
them. — Mary IVIiite Kearney and Mary Whelan Malier 


Joscpliine Ford .Scanlon's daughter, Sister .\gailiina, was 
professed at .\farywood. Pa., in June. Jo's daughter Josephine 
is teaching at Claremont Secretarial .School in Hicksville • 
.Muriel Steinbrecher Moody's daughter, Roberta, was married 
in .August to 'I'homas Tyska. Muriel's son, Jack, is vice-presi- 
dent of the student body at St. Mary's, Emnn'lsluirg • Sister 
.Mary Ciermaine ((irace Finlay), head of the English I)(|)art- 
mcnt at Brentwood College, traveled to (;alifornia this sum- 
mer to visit her mother, who has been living there for several 
years • Sister Teresa Marie (Kathryn Farrell), visiting pro- 
fcisor from St. Joseph's, taught two summer courses at Brent- 
wcKxl, otie on the modern international theatre and one on 
T. S. Eliot, William Faulkner, and modern .American meta- 
physical poets • European travelers fioiii ihe (lass were Rose 
Brown (;iarke, .Marie Foley, .Marie Sdiluler, ;iti(l .Marie .Mur- 
phy. Rose has another reason to remember this year: she 
celebrated her thirtieth anniversary with the United Stales 
Life Insurance (>>mpany and received an instribed slerling 
iilvcr tray from the company as a metnenlo • .Ailccn .M.iguire 
ha.t been leaching in Blessed Satraineiil Sihool, Brooklyn, for 
some year*. She has been aitending ihe contiiiuing-e<luca' 
tion courses at St. Joseph's lor the last two years — Mary (',. 
Dot an 


Awards for promptness go to the following 36'crs who an- 
swered a very belated call for news: Kadileen Holland Jan- 
son's daughter Suzanne is a sophomore at Albertus Magnus; 
her son Michael is a freshman at Fairfield. Motlier Mary 
Lavin, superior at the Convent of Mary Reparatrix, Man- 
hattan, recently returned from Rome where she was a dele- 
gate for the Society's General Chapter. Mother spent a week 
in Ireland on her way home from Rome. Grace Russo Spinola 
recently returned from an extended trip to the Hawaiian 
Islands with her husband and their diildren Terry and Stan- 
ley. Her husband is now Agent in Charge of New York, 
United States Customs (world travelers, please note). Catli- 
erine Farley is about lo take a few weeks off in Bennuda as 
a cliange from her job as director of marketing research for 
a publishing firm. Muriel McMahon Mulvey has been ap- 
pointed to die Diocesan School Board of Fort Wayne, Soutli 
Bend Diocese. Muriel is one of only seven lay members on 
this new, important policy-making body. Her daughter 
Eileen, a Marymount graduate last June, accepted an assist- 
antship at Fordham University Graduate Sdiool. Eileen Gil- 
roy Gaffney holds a class record: three daughters at St. Jo- 
seph's. Mai7 Ellen is a June '64 graduate and is now teaching; 
Ann studied two years at St. Joseph's and is continuing a 
nursing course at Cornell in die Class of "66; Eileen is in the 
Class of '69 at St. Joseph's. The family visited Ireland. 
Lourdes and Paris in France, and Spain. Catherine Humann 
Sexton's daughter Mary .Adrienne was maiTied in July in Tai- 
wan, Formosa. Her daughter Ellen, 12, was her sister's brides- 
maid. Her son John is a Ph.D. candidate at Fordham Uni- 
versity — Rose Marie O'Reilly 


\'i()la lully Kane's oldest daughter, Eileen, is in the Peace 
Corps. She has been assigned to the Health Educ;ition Pro- 
gram in Recife, Brazil • .Ann Walsh King claims to he the 
first grandmother in the class. Her grandson, Denis, is the 
namesake of her .son who is in tlie first year of medical school 
— Marie Cax'agnaro Debany 


Ursula CJerty spent ilii summer before last leaching in 
South .America. Last summer Dr. Gerty was doing Social Serv- 
ice work wilh Catholic Charities at Wading River • Anne 
Sidlivan '*!0 and Ursula Gerty '40 visited five countries: Den- 
mark, Norway, .Sweilen, Engl.iiul, and Ireland • Joseph 
Brian Clleai^, son of Virginia i\l;uwiebach Cleary, is a fresh- 
man .11 King's C;ollege, Pennsylvania — Rulli Driu Iter 


Paul, older son of Eilicn Kelley (iouller, is a yearling al 
W'esi Point — Mary liiirtw (hiiiiii 


The Class of 'I.'') had its iwenii( th iciuiion l.iM May. .A 
luniheon was served al llie (l.irden Cily IIokI, .mil some of 
ihe (lass members ira\(l(<l far lo join in the << IcIiKitiiin. 
Ronnie Burke M(D()nnell came :ill the way from Palos 
Verdes. Calif. She is almost a California native, having lived 
there since I'l.'iH. .M.igda Crowe Hoylaii :ind Eileen Quigley 
C;a5ey came from llie South, Virginia and .M.uyl.iiid, respcc- 


li\c-ly, t(i niii-w friciiiMiips. Allies 1-Viiiiclly P1;ki- w;is uii;iI)I<- 
lo arraiiKf siliiiluli-s ii> l)i- ;ii (iaiiUii (;iiy. Slu' on liii 
way to N'lW OiUmiis wiili luisbaiid John. lU-lti-r luck ntxt 
reunion. Agnes! Callu'rinc CJIynn Lovcll situ her RvcciinKs 
via I'ncic Sam's postal servitc. Cailierine and family have left 
(k'nnany where her luisband. an Army major, was stationed. 
.'\t this writiiiR they should be back in Honoltdu v\here they 
hope lo make their permanent home. I-'.ilith \'oelker Piaz/a 
has reallv traveled. Kdilli now resides in Lima. I'eni.and sinie 
her marriage in '1)2 she and her hiisl>aiul have divideil (heir 
time between India and South America helping the poor. 
Sal. her husband, builds homes, and Edith teaches and helps 
with hospital work on a voluntary basis • Simmicr inter- 
vened and many members traveled with their families. Mar- 
garet Oonnors Wcigand made a tour of the Eastern seaboard 
and climaxed her trip with a stay in I-"lorida. Jean Urbanek 
Hew to Maine and spent part of the siminier iJiere. 'Ihe re- 
mainder of the summer was spent weekending at her home 
on Long Island Sound. Janet Blessing toured Canada and 
the New England states. Eileen McDennott Ott and her 
family summered in the I'oconos of Pennsylvania. Thanks, 
Eileen, for vour rcjiorting for AlumiKijrrutn. Let us hear from 
all of you about yotn- doings. Virginia Hughes Sweeney took 
time oil from her busy legal practice to vacation on the Long 
Island Soudi Shore with her husband and two sons • We 
hope to have more news about other forty-fivers in our next 
issue — Clare T. Bauch 


1 he Class of '-ir) will hold its tweniielh reunion in June. 
.\nvoiie willing to help with plans contact Mary I-'ran 
Sullivan. Please pass along any suggestions relative to the 
celebration also • .Madeline Martin McGowan"s two daugh- 
ters are students at Sacred Heart Academy, Hempstead. 
Barbara has won a number of awards for debating — Mary 
Frances Sullivan 


.M.ii^.nct .Adams Stunn has returned from .Nfadison, Wis., 
where her husband was doing postdoctorate work. He is now 
an associate professor of physical cliemistry at Lehigh Llni- 
versity. They live wiili tlieir six children in a remodeled stone 
sclioolhouse in a rural community near Bethlehem, Pa. • 
Ainie Hinchey Desnoyers enjoys living on the shore in Con- 
necticut where her husband. Roger, is an electronics engineer 
at the Navy I'ndcrwater .Sound Laboratory in New London. 
They have two sons: Peter will be two on (Christmas and 
John is four months old • Doris McNamee McNamara re- 
ports from .\rcadia, Calif., where her husband, Jim. recently 
established his own instruments and systems business. She 
keeps busy helping out with secretarial work plus raising four 
children, the oldest of whom is a high-school freshman. They 
get together wiili Ronnie Biuke McDonnell '15 and her hus- 
band, anil have enjoyed performances at the Music Clenter in 
Los .\ngeles. Doris has grown accustomed lo life in the West 
but still misses Uie East • Joan C^orbett Colgaii teaches Eng- 
lish in St. Bartholomew's High School, Elmhurst. She and 
George and tlieir six children have a new home in St. Mary's 
Parish. Flushing • St. Christopher's Confraternity. Baldwin, 
has four St. Joseph's aluimiae on its execiuive board. Emily 
Billington Smisek '37 is president of diis organization that 
provides religious instruction for 2.000 public-school chil- 
dren. Mary Hoffman Shepperd '48 is chairman of teachers, 
a.ssistcd by Eunice Kilboy Gra/iano '13, and Rosemary 

(■Innni .Myers 'Ift is past president • Lillian Disken '48 is 
enjoying her new sununer home at Monlaiik — tfiurs Mc- 
MniKifile and liiiseinary Glimm Myers 


I he big news for the C;lass of '.')() this time was its Idteenih 
reunion on |inie ."). Dolores Tcjmao Smith and Eileen .Ma- 
honey Iloban are to be commended for the magnilicent job 
they dill in organizing the reunion at the .Americana • .Mon- 
signor Di\ iney, our guest speaker, reminded us of the changes 
taking place in the CJiurch today anil what these changes 
mean to us. Sister Vincent Th(?ri-sc gave us a synopsis of the 
present building campaign and brought us up to date on the 
whereabouts of the faculty we knew in H(.')ll. Sister John Ba|) 
tist spoke of die possibility of a hflh year program at Saint 
Joseph's • Eorty-two members of the class attended. Several 
sent us lovely letters. Geraldine Kozlowski was on leave 
from her teacliing post and was vacationing in Poland. Mary 
Bennett Kerr and .-Mice Bambrick Fucigna both live abroad 
in England. Nicoletta Lopojjola Garefolo was in the process 
of moving — it was the eighth lime she has moved in her nine 
years of marriage. Theresa Doyle Gallagher was also mo\ ing 
to a bigger house in Buffalo, where she is a neighbor of Sister 
Mary. S.SJ (.Afary Delaney). Sister Mary received her doctor- 
ate in education from the University of Buffalo. Terry's hus- 
band has his doctorate in civil engineering from that uni- 
versity. He's with Bell .Aerosystems. and he had his first book 
published — its title is Matrix Structural Analysis. In .Septem- 
ber he was installed as president of the -American Institute of 
Aeronautics and Astronautics • On the day of the reunion, 
Sister .Aemila. OP, arrived at Texas A St M on a six-week 
study grant in nuclear studies, ^fary Coyle Heneghan sent 
regrets from Atlanta where her husband is employed with 
die President's C^ommission on Equal Em|)loynient Opportu- 
nity. Joan Ryan Sanlilippo came down with a virus the very 
morning of the reunion — and she had just bought a new 
dress • At die reunion .Anne Donoliue Honeywell extended 
an invitation to visit her on her farm in AVestown, N.Y. Jean 
Clune Hoffman was singled out for giving so mudi time to 
the College. Jean has eleven children, including twin boys 
who will be one year old in December • .Angela Shillitani 
McClratli and her four children visited widi Dolores Tomao 
Smith in late .August. On September 25. Dolores and her hus- 
band sailed for a two-week C^aribbean cruise on the Homeric 
to celebrate tlieir tenth wedding anniversary — Lorraine Lev- 
erone Giordano 


Katie Meelian Mais has become a long-distance class agent. 
Considering that over twenty members of our class are living 
outside New York Stale, she has her work cut out for her. 
She and Lany and their four children have moved to East 
Afoline. III. Katie hopes to remain active as a class agent, so 
kee|) on sending her news of your activities. ,Aini Schmitt 
Krebs will also be glail lo hear from you; she is our newest 
class agent and will help cover the home front • Pat McKeii- 
na Fitzgerald now has three little girls: she named the newest 
one Susan Marie. Eileen .Almon Bishop has a new son. Kevin 
Gerard, her second child. Gerry CJoodine Hurley's new .son. 
James, is her fifth child. Miriam Rettig Davy's son, .Sean 
Christopher, has five older brodiers and sisters to keep him 
busy • Georgianna Clifford has had a busy summer. \\'e send 
her our best wishes on her recent marriage to Dr. Rise Kha- 


bib and also our congiatulations on her appointment as as- 
sistant principal at the Sdiool for Brain-Injured Children, 
New York City • Sister Joseph Marian, CSJ (Anne Clancy), 
lias been transferred to a new assignment. She is now teadi- 
ing at Stella Maris High School in the Rockaways • I know 
we join the rest of the class in extending to Sister Margaret 
Joseph, OP, and Virginia Clines oiu' sympathy and prayers 
on the deatli of tlieir father — Patricia Egan Englcluirl, Cath- 
erine Meehan Mais, and Ann Schmitt Krebs 


After spending a relaxing summer in the Hamptons, Lil- 
yan Harty has returned to her new position as head of the 
Social Studies Department in South High School, Valley 
Stream • Ann Moore drove out to the West Coast during 
the summer and also \ isited Hawaii • Ohio State will grant 
a Ph.D. to Sister Richard Mai^ (Carroll Grimes) in Decem- 
ber. Her tliesis dealt with Hemingway's years as a journalist 
(1933-1936). Sister has been appointed to die faculty of Al- 
bertus Magnus College • Operation Head Start had the ben- 
efit of .Ann C^osta's and Jane Ka\anagh's help • May Martin 
Liebers. her husband. Dr. Bob. who is now an oral surgeon, 
and their five sons li\e in Schenectady • Betty O'Connor 
summered in Denmark with relatives and toured the Scandi- 
navian countries • Rose Costelli Lewis, her husband, and 
six children were in Connecticut for the summer where Ed 
studied physics on a National Science Foundation grant at 
Wesleyan University • Helen McGrover Burns, Alice Fraser 
Devereux. Maureen Dougherty Fraser, and their ten chil- 
dren had a pleasant summer reunion at Long Beach, N.Y. • 
Syracuse was the summer home of Joan Loiidrigan Touhey's 
family while her husband, Tom, completed his fifth N.S.F. 
grant in physics • .Ami Hiniter Tuljridy and Joe visited New 
York from their home in Long Beach, Calif. • .Agnes Greco 
came home briefly during the summer but has returned to 
her teaching in Naples, Italy • We would like to hear 
from more of our cla.ssmates before the next Alumnagram — 
Maureen Dougherty Fraser 


Ihe C:lass of '51 is ivell represented in the Nassau Chapter 
of the .Alumnae .Association by Elaine Durante Colotti, 
president: I'at Van Inwegan Conaty, secretary: and Virginia 
Bradley C;onriolly, treasurer • This past spring one of our 
classmates was married. Jossy Schretlan's wedding look place 
on May 8 in St. Catherine's Church, Spring Lake, N.J. The 
newlyweds are living in Denver, Colo. • Janice Albcrti Rus- 
sell, a new mother, is now living in Ottawa, Canada, where 
her archaeologist husband is curator of a museinn • Elaine 
Durante Oilolii, with her husband and five children, tia\(lcd 
to Florida this summer to visit her parents • I'at Gerlach's 
summer vaailioii was spent in both Florida and on C^ape 
CotI • .Another summer visitor to Cape Cod was Kathleen 
Ca.»ey. She spent two fun-filled weeks there with her three 
nephews. Robert 0')), C:harles (0), and Joliti (.5). '1 he mother 
of ihc boys, Dorothea (Jasey Gleason '.5.H, stayed at home with 
her two younger sons. Which sisier had the better vacation? • 
New arrivals kepi six of us busy this summer {see Vital Sta- 
tiMJcs) • Neither class agent was able to attend (he Nassau 
Chapter's theatre party last .August as both were starring in 
prrxluf lions of their own. Mary joined ff)iir broth- 
ers in the .\l( I)f>nnell household, while Dciiiiis (;(rard was 
welcomed by two sisters and tliicc brolliers in the Ilaiiiioii 
(ainily • We'll have more news for the next issue, bin only 

if we hear from more oiyou — Pal Finn McDonnell and Hose- 
rnary Corbett Hannon 


We missed you at our tenth reunion on June 19 at the 
Candlelight Room in Manhattan. We were pleased diat 26 
of die 62 could come — along with two of our friends from 
the Class of '54, Rosemary Corbett Hannon and Kathleen 
Casey • We found out that: people really don't change and 
diat the last ten years have been very kind ones for the girls 
from '55. Teen Ryan Mulholland returned from the Hon- 
duras with as much stamina and enthusiasm as die day she 
entered St. Joseph's. The five Mulhollands are now li\ ing in 
East Meadow. It was Teen's husband. Dr. Philip Mulholland, 
who delivered the Commencement address to the Jinie grail- 
uates • Pat Werner sent her regrets that she could not be 
with us at our reunion and a small paragraph from her letter 
postmarked Hawaii tells why: ".As hobbies we play golf, climb 
mountains, skin-dive, raise tropical fruits and flowers, and 
breed two or three litters of show-type collies per year." We 
all enjoyed your wanii aloha, Pat, and many thanks for taking 
the time to write. .After reading your letter, we were the ones 
wishing we were with you! • Congratulations are in order: 
Clara Haber received her Ph.D. from St. John's University 
in hematology. At present she is working on a research ])roj- 
ect in diat subject at Long Island Jewish Hospital. Margaret 
Buckley received the habit of the Sisters of St. Joseph. She is 
now known as Sister Virginia Mary — Joan C. Foley and Mary 
E. Shea 


The spring and summer brought busy times for many '56 
alunniae and their families: Eileen Hale Peters' husliaiul. 
Jack, received his degree in June from St. Francis C^ollege. 
This summer Ann Bauch played hostess to several of her class- 
mates and their families at her summer home in upstate New 
York. .Among them were Giniiy McGuire Fort.sch and her 
husband. Bill, who were preparing for their vacation to Clali- 
fonii:i. Lucille Waters (Jranforl, the new alumnae vite presi- 
dem. and Sal and their four daughters vacationed on Long 
Island for a month. Lu has recently been iiuohed in inili:il- 
ing a commiwiity drive for aiding the people of .Appalachia • 
Uelty Savino .Accera and her husband, Lou, spent the summer 
ill Mexico. Betty teaches soci:il studies in the new C:in:iisie 
High School. (;arol Hoag Chlaiipek '55 and family vaialioned 
together in the Pocono Mounlains with .Angela Alex:iiider 
Mailer and her family, 'litis summer Angela was visited by 
classmate Susie McCoy McC^arthy. Susie atteniled S.J.C;. but 
left before gratluating. She :ind her family, including four 
children, came East this suiiiinci for the first time in five 
years. 'Ihey ha\e li\ed in .Maska and .Alab.una. :in(l 'lexas 
is llieir present home • Baib.iia Kiahiii spcni six weeks liiis 
summer at Yale on a ftllowsiiip. Iniiiu'dialely after, Baibara 
:iiid her sisier loured Fuiopc for ilnce weeks — .-Inn llniuli 


Hello ag.iinl lis time lo bring everyone up lo <!ale on 
what's new • For most of us this past summer, beadiing w:is 
llie favorite pastime. Members seen at Bree/y Point Surf Club 
were .Ann f)'Coiiiior (iailagher. Carolyn 1 1 ill I):illoii. Carol 
.\l(\'ey Dniiii, Eileen M.iloncy (;r,i/iaiii. Joan ORoiiike 
Walsh, .tnd Sii/annc Triiiiieer. M.iry .\I((;r()\(i was al the 
Allanlit Beach Club • ,A few of our dassmales did some 


iravc'liiig during the year. C;arolyn anil Jim Dalion spent a 
week in Canada last spring. Mary .Margaret Farley spent an 
exotic siiininer in the real sense — she toureil the islands of 
Japan and xisiteii Hong Kong. Joan (iuinan represented us 
at the Sorbonne this sinnnier studying Freiuh. .She'll he greet- 
ing you fn framais. Su/anne Triiwieer and I spent a few days 
at Cape Cod and afterwards I had a week in London and two 
weeks in Ireland. Jolly good! .Marie linperalrice and her sis- 
ter Elisa took a thirteen-day cruise on die .S'..S'. Homeric. They 
visited San [uan. Caira^ao. .St. 'Ihomas. and Kingston. From 
all reports, it was a "hon \oyage" • Congratulations are in 
order to our newly electeil .Alumnae .Association president. 
Suzanne 'Irinneer and our recording secretary, Mary Mc- 
Grover. We wish them a successful term in office • Jane Hag- 
land, who spent two years witli us at St. Joseph's, made her 
final vows as a Sister of the Good Shepherd in .August in 
Hartford. Conn. • Best wishes to Joan Schneider Burns 
and her third son: Margaret Scally C^onnilT .inil her first child. 
Peter; to .Maureen C;arncy Jockei and her new daughter: and 
to Doris Healy Petrocelli and her new daughter. Best wishes 
also to mv fellow class agent Mary .Ann Sullivan Luongo and 
her husband, Frank, in their new home and as proud parents 
of their newly arrived second son, Christopher ^V'illianl. 
Frank has recently joined the faculty at Sacred Heart Univer- 
sity. Bridgeport. Eileen Maloney Graziani is occupying the 
office marked "Dean of Ciirls" at Madison High School. 
Eileen is in diarge of junior and senior girls and assured me 
tJiat she has a supply of aspiriti • Dolores Estes Brannigan 
is commuting to her Brooklyn College classes from W'antagh. 
where, we iniderstand, she and her husband. Bud. have 
bought a home. Maureen Carney Jockei and her husband, 
Joseph, a lieutenant in the Navy, are settling down to life 
at .Annapolis. .Md.: Joe has joined the faculty of the Naval 
Academy for tlie year, where he will teacli economics; he has 
just completed a year of studies towards his master's degree 
at American University in Washington. Marion Galaiiti Haf- 
ner anti her husband. Tom. will be returning fiom Illinois 
this spring; he hopes to begin his own dental practice here. 
Carol McVey Drum continues on the faculty of Saint Joseph's. 
(Just to give you an idea how far we have all come from June 
1959, Carol's son, Brian, and Margaret Jones Downing's 
daughter. Marguerite, are bodi in die Laboratorv' Preschool 
at Saint Joseph's this year) • .Additions to the family are 
expected this winter by Marianna Scaglione Sarro (her sec- 
ond). Natalie Suchay .Andre (her fourth). Clracc Pcrla Henn 
(her first) • .Maureen McLoughlin and Mary Margaret Far- 
ley will be enhancing die ski slopes of Vermont this winter • 
That's about all I have to report for now. You'll all be hear- 
ing from me. and I hope I'll be seeing you at the College 
during this anniversary year — Belly Anne McDonough 


The fifth-year reunion of the Class of '60 was a day to re- 
member. Sixty members turned out for die occasion, whidi 
began with Mass celebrated bv Monsignor Leonard in the 
refurbished college chapel and was followed bv coffee in the 
former Red Room and tours of the .McEniegart Hall. Lunch- 
eon was at -Manero's in Manhattan for die business at hand 
— catching up on the doings of our classmates, a difficult job 
at best • For example. Margery Robbins Gilford was onlv able 
to attend because she and her family happened to be moving 
from Saratoga, N.Y.. to Charleston. S.C., that weekend. The 
reunion coincided also with Sheila McCardiy Maher's spring 
visit from Willoughby, Ohio, and with C^arol .Ann Miller 

.Mullaney's sojourn from Olean, .N.V. • Distance proved to 
be too mudi of an obstacle for Roberta Silvestri Pantle, in 
California, who sent her regrets; Joan Bambach Mi<'.ann, in 
.Alabama: and .Maureen Welsh, who is working for the Job 
(>orps in West X'irginia. Kate Cusack was busy completing 
her diree-year stay in Brazil witli die Grail International 
Moxenient • There were several travelers among us, also. 
Rosemarv' X'olta Taniaro had lived in Italy for a year. Mar- 
cella Dupuy. Justine Donohue. .Marie Leno Gilmorc, Carol 
Ann Miller Mullaney. .Midge Duify Gorman, ami Betsy Stod- 
d;iril D.ircv li;nl all toured Euro|>e since graduation. .Arlene 
X'ill.i was making plans for a trip diere during the summer • 
A number of girls have received advanced degrees during die 
last five years. .Among them are: Patricia Brown Drcsdier, 
.Maureen C;lifford, Kay Cotter Christensen, and Terry Duffy 
Best, all with their master's. Betty Trust C;onlon received her 
doctorate in social psychology from Oilumbia I'niversity. 
Florence .Mc.Ardle. widi an M..A. in psychology, is a potential 
Ph.D. in 19')6. .Ann C^ocu/za Piccinotti. who receixed an M.S. 
in die education of die deaf, is now teadiing die deaf for 
Catholic C;harities in the Rockville Centre Diocese. Mary 
I'ravic, also with a master's, was recently honored at the lendi 
anniversary dinner of the .Mayor's Committee on Scholastic 
.Acliievement • The majority at the gadiering were house- 
wives and mothers. June Kelly O'Neill with four children 
has die largest family but was being challenged by Maria 
Mimo Manges and Barbara Maher McConville. eadi with 
three daughters and each awaiting the arrival of tJieir fourth 
child. Efficiency experts .Angela Farina F'locco widi two sons 
and Marie Gangemi Crea. mother of two girls, managed to 
do some substitute teaching • So. during the course of a 
pleasant afternoon, we renewed friendships and filled in the 
gaps in eadi odier's lives, and when die bills were paid we 
still had some money for a gift to the William T. Dillon 
Child Study Center — Barbara Maher McConville 


Some of the C:lass of '61 started dieir summer off with a 
bang: Lee Patrizio was married to \'incent Galasso on July 3, 
1965. Pat Balducci and Henrietta Salpietro were Lee's brides- 
maids. Dorothy Renkowski. Catherine Sweeney. Mickey Nfc- 
Glynn, Fran Martin. Pat Coleman Campbell. Joan Tierney 
Carney, Liz Hussey, Geraldine Pisklak Mannion, Eileen 
Fitzgerald Troy. Rita Enright. C^arol Tri\isonno Lambiase, 
and .Mary Lenehan .McHugh attended the wedding and re- 
ception. It was like a small reunion — husbands and all • 
Now tliat die summer is over many of the girls are back with 
tales of their summer vacations. Elizabeth Hussey spent a 
month in Europe and is still talking aliout meeting Pat Bal- 
ducci at St. Mark's Sipiare in A'enicc. Pat toured Europe the 
entire summer • Lee Patrizio Galassa and X'incent honey- 
mooned in Europe the whole summer. Pat Balducci also met 
Lee and Vincent while touring the ruins in Rome. Small 
world! .Margaret McGlynn and Fran Martin resigned their 
teadiing positions in .San Francisco and are now in Europe. 
Fran is on a student visa studying French at the University 
of Grenoble in France. Margaret sailed on the .S.S. France 
for an indefinite stay. Henrietta Salpietro loured the United 
States by bus diis past summer and Nfarletta Stevenson went 
on a camping trip throughout our country with her family • 
.Ann Ryan O'Brien received her master's degree in education 
from Fordham L'niversity this past summer. .Anne is now 
li\ing in West Memphis. .Ark. Roberta Gentile Neuman is 
attending the University of California for her master's degree 
in special education for the mentally retarded. Barbai.i 


Frohnhoffer Feldman has moved from Surrey, England, to 
Germany • Henry and Rolie Lando Rainone and their two 
sons have returned from Arlington, Mass., where Henry had 
worked at M.I.T. on one of the astronaut projects. They now 
live in Bayside • Mary Lenehan McHugh is moving to Buf- 
falo, N.Y. Mary's husband, an engineer, has been transferred 
• Girls'. We ha\ en't heard from you. Please keep us busy witli 
your news — Carol Trivisonno Lamhiase and Mary Lenehan 


Our traveling classmates visited family and friends diis 
past summer. Elaine Zisk Declerck and family visited New 
York in May and are safely back at home in Valdosta, Ga. 
Dorothy Montuori Ryan and Tom were both here to take 
courses tliis summer as well as visit. They and son Thomas, 
Jr., returned to Punta Gorda, Fla., where Tom, Sr., teaches 
high school • Regina Foley just stayed long enough in tlie 
city to work for the summer. She is off again — this time to 
teach in Coco Beach. Fla. Audrey Cowan and Kay Murphy 
are working in California and both love it. Joan Patrone 
Alberteila and Ray are off again to Lawton, Okla., in Novem- 
ber. Ray just returned from a 13-months tour of duty for die 
Army in Korea. Next summer they will be in Fort Bliss, Tex. • 
Margaret Kelly McLaughlin and George are living in Cherry 
Point, N.C., where he is a pilot for the Marines • New de- 
grees and teaching positions: ^^ary Anne Egan just completed 
her M..-\. at Brooklyn College. Peggy LaSalle Nicara is teach- 
ing in the Speech Department at St. Joseph's. Anne Morrissey 
is teaching biology at St. .Agnes, College Point, while Chris 
Grincato is in the French Department at St. Brendan's. Mary 
Elinor Edwards McCardiy's husband, Donald, just received 
his Ph.D. in mathematics from Columbia; he is on die facidty 
of Fordham University • Rosemary McDonald .Ahern and 
Judith Kilfoyle Ferguson just moved into dieir new homes 
in Flatbush and Uniondale, L.I.. respectively • ^V'edding bells 
rang for Lorraine Herbert and Joseph Mund on May 29. 
Member of the Class of '62 in the wedding party was Connie 
Aievoli. Lorraine and her husband spent part of their vaca- 
tion in St. Cloud, Minn., where they visited her husband's par- 
ents • Sister Mary Lauren (Marge Hanley) is teaching in the 
Academy of St. Joseph, Brentwood; Sister Rose Emmanuel 
(Kathy Clarke) is teaching in St. Anne's School, Brentwood; 
Sister Francis Loretto (Fran Sullivan) is teaching in S.S. Cyiil 
and Methodius Parochial School, Deer Park — Maureen Sul- 


.After a long summer of spying and investigating, agents 
"Single 07" and "Triple 0007" welcome you back to the in- 
side story of the Class of '6.S • On one of our missions, wc 
discovered some members of our class have received their 
M.A. degrees. Congratulations to Carol Keenan (mathemat- 
ics, St. John's), .Marie Marciano (psychology, St. John's also), 
and BcLsy Williams (clinical psychology, Fordham). Betsy 
also expects lo have her Ph.D. within the year • Many others 
arc still working for iheir .Master of .ArLs. The graduate 
•chools are both near and far. Among tliem are: Anna Bal- 
talmo, Marie Butler Kellam, Jo.Ann Chiarino Pace, Mary 
Callahan Brown, Kathryn Kiernan, Mary Hannon, Dorothy 
Fitzgerald, .Mary .\Iinogue Braudcr, Eleanor Yurelich Hud- 
•on (Brooklyn CJollege); \fargaret Mary Byrnes and Rose 
Mannino (Fordham); Cathy Dearie (Hofstra); Mary Riordan 
Shannon (Columbia); Fran Maulonc DiGiacomo (Ball State 

University in Indiana); Laurie Sikorowicz Cavallaro (Rut- 
gers); and Cathy Gressert Moran (Queens) • Leandra Bar- 
bieri is attending Brooklyn Law School, and congratulations 
are in order for Margaret Conner Fortier, who is doing his- 
torical research for the Canadian Government on die resto- 
ration of Fort Louisburg, and for Rosemarie McGrath who 
has received a fellowship to the University of Virginia, where 
she will complete her M..A. • Among our class's many teacli- 
ers, we find Ann Marie Mastropolo teaching in die ungraded 
primary program recently started at P.S. 219, Queens, and 
Mary Alice Larkin teacliing mentally retarded cliildren, 
ages 5-7, in preparation for entrance into C.R.M.D. classes • 
Sister Micliele Marie (Michele Priscandaro) is teaching fifth 
graders in St. John of God School, Central Islip. Sister Vin- 
cent Marie (Kathleen Carbeny '63) is teaching second grad- 
ers in the Academy of St. Joseph-in-the-Pines • Welcome 
home to our Lay Extension volunteers, Helen Craig who was 
in Texas and Cathy Sciacca and Deirdre Carlin who were in 
Puerto Rico • As "07 and 0007" circled die globe on our 
various secret and dangerous assignments, we met Carol Cu- 
sack, Maureen McCormack, Cadiy Dearie, Fran Minichiello, 
Peggy Nolan, and Dorothy Fitzgerald in Europe. We hear 
that die Costa Brava was wonderful! Virginia Kennedy spent 
part of her vacation in Ireland • Cruising die Atlantic and 
Caribbean, we spotted some honeymooners. Marie Butler 
Kellam and Bert enjoyed Nassau. Laurie Sikorowicz Caval- 
laro and John also spent dieir honeymoon there. .Anne Marie 
Larkin Wilkins and Cliff were in the Bahamas and West 
Indies. Cadiy Gressert Moran and Dick honeymooned in 
Bermuda • Another resort made famous by the class of '63 
was Puerto Rico, visited by Anna Balsalmo and Marie Mar- 
ciano. Dolores Dunn vacationed in Bermuda • On our coast- 
to-coast domestic trip, we spied Marie Guiiiiney driving to 
San Francisco, where she crossed paths with Deirdre Carlin 
and Cadiy Busby; Helen Craig was visiting with her sister 
Mary Ann '60 in Montana; Fran Mautone DiGiacomo study- 
ing in Indiana; Linda Neumaii Contiliano working on clas- 
sified government space projects in Connecticut; and Toni 
Licata Labruna touring the Grand Canyon (her husband, 
Nick, worked on an N.S.F. grant in mathematics) • Planning 
a trip? If you happen to be in any of die following areas, 
you'll find some classmates living permanently: Maryann 
Gentile Norcott, Fort Knox, Ky.; Rosemarie Guiliano Mo- 
rony in Maryland; Margaret Conner in Fort Liard in Canada, 
and Virginia Vance Hanus in Peshawar, Pakistan, widi her 
husband, Russ, an Air Force lieutenant • Best of luck to 
Jo-.Ann Cliiarino Pace and Gerry Haggcrty Jentdis in their 
new homes. Our best wishes are extended to all our recently 
married classmates • We hope this report of our mission has 
been com[jle(e. 07 and 0007 are anxiously awaiting the rcimn 
of all (jucstionnaircs. When you hear from us again, we hope 
to be able lo fill in any missing information. Roger atid out 
— Pat Corrigan Koppinger and Mary Hannon 

P.S. John Adams High School could be made an annex 
of S.j.C. Anne Millin, Helen Wagner. Julie Wanzel, Susan 
Enzel, and Ann Rudi Sokolowski te.uli there. Phyllis Rohe 
is attending Hunter College working for her M.A. .Ainie Mil- 
lin is engaged to Richie Sdiragc. Phyllis Rohe and Ann Ruth 
.Sokolowski spent two monilis in Europe this summer. 


Thanks to some very nice people, my ilesk is overflowing 
with news about the C;iass of '61. It seems wc have .ill a 
busy year, and, if possible, die one ahead promises lo be even 
busier • At last count, close lo 20 of us arc working toward 


masici's tlfj'T'cfs • Eli/abcth Hill :iiul Mary HilRcmaii liavr 
compic'li'il (heir siiidics anil liccii ^aiiiccl their M.A.'s, aiul 
Klc'iia Lati'lla will coin|jleif her siudies shorily- I'.lena is 
now leachinK rrench and Spanish at 'I'ilden IliKh Sehonl 
after coni|jleling a year's work at the University of CAiimecti- 
ciit • Mary Milgenian, aloiij; with our former classmate, 
Rosemary Mayer Acconti, has begini working for the \Vel- 
farc Department • Elizabeth Hill has entered Saint Joseph's 
Novitiate in Brentwood. Long Island • Both Marv Ellen 
Hennessey ami [atkie Ciase are stmlying part time at I-'ord- 
ham (•radiiate School; Mary Ellen is a marriage (ounselor 
for Catholic (Charities, and Jackie is teaching kindergarten 
in Queens • I'at McNully C^iinningham is a social investiga- 
tor for New York City • Rita Rcilly Siebenalcr's husband, 
Don, is stationed in Viet Nam. as is Pat Nicholson ^V'agner's 
husband. Bob. Rita has received a renewal of her fellowship 
from the I5epartment of Health. Education, and Welfare for 
her second year at New \ Ork l'iii\ersily's Graduate School of 
Social Work • Marilyn Balogh is also studying at N.Y.U. 
under an N.S.F. grant. She and Grace Giam|>icolo study part 
time at N.Y.U. and teach full lime at Newtown High School 
• Clara Rodriguez Oleson is li\ ing in Iowa while Jim is work- 
ing toward his Ph.D. in English at the University of Iowa • 
Both .Marie Kessel and Mary Noberini will be studying at 
the Uin'versity of (Chicago this year. Marie in the English 
Department and Mary in the area of human development. 
Mary spent the month of .September touring South .America. 
and while she was in Bolivia she visited Barbara Kempczin- 
ska. who is working with the Peace C:orps in La Paz • Edith 
Lechlcitiier has completeil one year of study at the University 
of Wisconsin, and during the summer she studied at Wil- 
liamsburg, Va. She has retiuned to Wisconsin for die year, 
but she will be visiting New York sometime in the fall • 
Marge Penney and Betty Largemarsiiio spent tlie summer in 
California, as did Cathy Galanga and Vickie Vega, while 
Ellen Monalian ,uid Peg Candee botli loured Europe • Bar- 
bara Cininnins. who is now teaching at the New \()rk School 
of .Vrt and Design in their English De|)ariment. spent some 
time in Puerto Rico, while Marie Lovergine vacationed in 
Miami • Brooklyn College is the stamping ground for quite 
a number of the Class of '61: Barbara Lesnik. Irene Pokowitz. 
Cathy Meyer. Mary Morgan Tirolo. Elizalieth Hogan. and 
Peggy Harrington Matthes (and her husljand. Harolih can 
be seen rushitifr to graduate school. I'm sure tlieic aie manv 
more familiar faces in the crowd that we haven't had time 
to see • Operation Head Start had the fine services of Maria 
Bellavia, Jutly Chiesa Taylor, Vickie Vega. Lillian Zerilli, 
Carol Meade, and Jane Lee this summer • Jane Lee has 
been appointed to teach prekindergarten classes at P.S. 171 • 
Jo Ellen Sheehan served as organizer and director of the 
Martin De Porres Day Camp in the .Astoria Housing this 
summer • Terry .Scopellito Iacho\etli is teaching at Ditmas 
Junior High School, and Carol Schecher Ol.sen and Bob will 
be living and teaching on Long Island during the coming 
year • Eileen Lanigan is working toward her Ph.D. in chem- 
istry at the I'niversity of New Hampshire • Peggy Harring- 
ton Matthes and Harold, who are both teaching in junior 
high schools in the city, vacationed in Florida dining die 
Easter holiday and met Marge Browne, Helen Banks, and 
Mary Pometto en route • Loretta Capobianco and Judy 
Hatem Aboud are working togeUier at Liberty Mutual In- 
surance Company, while Joan Rizzo is private secretary for a 
management consultant firm in Manhattan • Thanks again 
for your wonderfid cooperation, and keep in touch w^iih us! 
— Elizabeth A. Hogan 


"Should old III tjuititilaiKr he forpol. . . ." The C;lass of '65 
has covered a great deal of mileage since June: crossing the 
.Atlantic, .Adriatic, (iulf of .Mexico, and (Jreal Lakes, not to 
mention crossing over the bridal threshhold. Sixty of us are 
teaching on the |>reschool, nursery and elementary levels; 
.SO are engaged in high-sihool teaching: four are college in- 
structors and teaching assistants; six are social workers: and 
nine are emj)loyed in the fields of insurance, advertising, pub- 
lishing, and research. As of this issue of the Altimnagjam , 
22 have married and engagements total 25. Seven are study- 
ing full time for master antl doctoral degrees. Three of us 
are teaching in die Lay Extension and one is a Peace Coips 
volunteer • A man looks jnvtiy .small at a wrdding. Cieorge. 
All i^ooil u'omi'n .'ilnnilinii slioulder lo shoulder, making 
sun- that the knot's tied in a mighty public way (Thornton 
Wilder, Our Town): On that note we would like to extend 
hearty congratulations to the 22 new husbands who arc called 
alumnae-in-laws and warmest Ijest wishes to their lovely wives. 
Some couples have left New York for other areas. ,A1 and 
Marion Siariha Wittine are Lay Extension volunteers at the 
St. Clunlolte Center in Cliii:igo. Kevin and Rosemarv Peri- 
nclli Kelly are stationed in Port Bragg, N.C. .Moving to New 
Jersey are Tony and Kay Gordon Cirillo, who have their own 
home in Cranford. .Andrea and Mary .Ann .Altamura .Aloti.i 
reside in Belleville. In one c;ise. leaving New York has led to 
:i marriage: .Mary .Ami Barry has announced her engagement 
:uid Jinie marriage to a fellow Peace Corpsman also stationed 
in Tinkey. Barton Kent Stevens. Marv .Ann is teaching 90 
elementary-school diildren in Elazig while Bart is stationed 
in another p;irt of Turkey. They will merge projects in June 
and remain with the Peace Corps another year. "Barry and 
Bart" will have a typical Turkish wedding. (Black veils and 
all, M..A.?) • The soul of a journey is liberty, perfect liberty, 
to think, feel and do ns one pleases: With this philosophy in 
mind, suitcase in hands and inoculations bursting out all 
over, several classmates took off for "those faraway places." 
Traveling to Europe for three weeks were Margie Smidi, 
Anna Rosato, Jane Gross. .Alice Grogran, and the honey- 
mooning .Alottas. .Austri;i was the scene of an alumnae re- 
luiion between the independent traveling teams of Mary 
Jane Clrace-Terri Civello and Jo.Ann Conti-.Annemarie 
M;iine, who met in Vienna and spent one day hiking and 
picnicking in the hills of Rekawinkel. The girls plan to in- 
form .Arthur Frommer ("Europe on S5 a Day") that Reka- 
winkel was the best find of their whole two-month trip. Mary 
Jane and Terri list Spain. Florence, and Greece as their 
favorite spots. JoAiin ;ind AinieiiKirie toured East Berlin, as 
did Jane Jacohson ;ind Jidia Finno • .Anna Maria Basili and 
her brother X'ictor also traveled through Europe this summer 
• C:idiy Klembalhi Kinidreskas and Bob honeymooned for 
the summer in Mexico • Marv- Dawson, who is teaching sec- 
ontl giadc at Immaculate (Conception School in Manhattan, 
reports that she got ;is far as North Dakota on her camping 
trip through the United St.ites and C:;inada with Marietta 
Stevenson '02 and .Marietta's brothers and sisters. Mary flew 
home to New York after being inundated with unusually 
heavy rainfall. No word yet from the Stevensons • Engaged 
in casework are .Agnes McCurray and Carolyn Piasecki at 
Angel Guardian Home, Kay Gordon Cirillo at Mount Loret- 
to in Stalen Island, and Maureen Flanncry. Anne Cahalan, 
and Terri Civello in the New York City Welfare Depart- 
ment. I'erri is also studying at New York University • Joan < 
Grieco. who is teaching second graders at Visitation School 


in Red Hook, spent the summer in Bogalusa. Louisiana, on 
a CORE-sponsored Freedom School voter registration proj- 
ect. Joan was called to testify by tlie F.B.I, in their case 
against the Louisiana Ku Klux Klan. Some of Joan's expe- 
riences were hair-raising • Bernadette Munster is teaching 
retrainable retarded children • \'era Demuth reports tJiat 
Operation Head Start was so successful tliat a similarly struc- 
tured project is being initiated which combines the essential 
factors of teaching preschool children in culturally deprived 
areas and home visitation • Maureen McCartney, who 
teaches at Ridgewood Junior High Sdiool, instructs an after- 
school class in modern dance at Bishop McDonnell High 
School • Ellen Mclnnis is an instructor in the Speech De- 
partment here at the College • Maryanne Keenan teaches 
mathematics at her high school alma mater. New Dorp on 
Staten Island • Kathy Spruyt and Cathy Twomey are work- 
ing with Lay Extension in Casper, ^\'yo., and Chicago • 
Teaching in Catholic schools are Jane Jacobson, Toni Lom- 
bardo. E\t Lynch, Evie Carney, and .Mary Ellen Miscione 
• Melanie Herring and Rosemarie Finnerty are research as- 
sistants at Columbia Medical Hospital and New York Univer- 
sity .Medical Center, respectively • Pat Jordan is a chemist 
at Pfizer • Julia Finno is employed by International Busi- 
ness .Machines in Poughkeepsie • Evie Capellini is an edi- 
torial assistant in the High School Social Studies Department 
of Harcourt, Brace & World • Rosemary Collins is an actu- 
arial assistant at Equitable • Peggy McShane divides her 

time between studying nights at Columbia for her M.A. in 
psycliology and as a research analyst for Esso International • 
Casey Capshaw is student-teaching on Long Island • Bunny 
Bunstead is learning her "asdfg's" at secretarial sdiool. We 
hope to ha\e more news from the class in the next issue of 
the Altimnagram. As usual your cooperation is needed. Please 
contact the class agents witli any news about yourself and 
your friends . . . "and sin;r of auld lang syne"—Terri Civello, 
Pat McCarthy, and Toni Lombardo 


Several alumnae who live in Brooklyn have expressed in- 
terest in forming their own local chapters, similar to the one 
in Bay Ridge. Others who live in South Queens have also 
mentioned that they would like to get together officially for 
the benefit of the College. 

The Executive Board of the .Alumnae Association will be 
happy to authorize new chapters. If you are interested, please 
write Miss Suzanne Trinneer, President, Alumnae Associa- 
tion, St. Joseph's College for Women, Brooklyn, N.Y. 11205, 
designating the area (Flatbush, Park Slope, South Queens! 
etc.) in which you would like to see a chapter formed. 


So many of you who now live in the Garden State have 
expressed an interest in becoming more active in the Alum- 
nae .-Association, the Executive Board has suggested that you 
be given the opportunity to form new chapters. The Board 
has realized for some time that one chapter is not adequate 
for such a large state. .Mary Kane Gillen, chairman of the 
single present .New Jersey Chapter and ex-officio Board mem- 
ber, has supplied the following breakdown of New Jersey 
cities and towns into four geographically close areas. 

If you are interested in forming or joining a local chapter 
in one of the areas as grouped please write Suzanne 
Trinneer, President, Alumnae Association, St. Joseph's Col- 
lege for Women. Brooklyn, N.Y. 1 1205, designating the area 
chapter you wish to be associated with. You may specify an 
area other than the one in which your city or town is listed 
if the other area would be more convenient for you. Only 
two or three meetings annually are planned for each new 
chapter so that even if your total travel time were to add up 
to more than an hour, you could plan to attend these few 
meetings without great hardship and look forward to renew- 
ing old friendships too, probably. 

Group II (middle north) 

Group I (northernmost) 




Fair Lawn 
Fort I.ce 
CUii Rock 


Midlanfl Park 


New Milford 




Park Ridge 



Ridgefield I'ark 
River Edge 
River Vale 
West wood 
Wooddid Lake 



Boon ton 


Cedar Grove 




East Orange 

Group III (middle) 

Cedar Knolls 



Convent Station 




Fan wood 


Florham Park 


Group IV (south) 

(barney's Point 
Cherry Hill 
Lillle Silver 

Glen Ridge 
Highland Lakes 
Jersey City 
Lake Mohawk 
Mountain Lakes 
North .\rlingioii 





Morris Plains 


New Brunswick 

New Providence 

North Brunswick 



Long Hi. null 
Moiini Holly 
Neptune (;ity 
New Shrewsbury 

Packanack Lake 




Upper Moiitclair 



Wood Ridge 

Roselle Park 
Scotch Plains 
Short Hills 
South Orange 
West field 

I'l iiii (Kill 
Red li.iiik 
West Point 


BOARD MEMBERS, 1965-1966 


Mis-s Sii/.iniic M. I riniiccr 59 

■17 \\:ililorf Cioiirl. Brooklyn. N.V. 1 1230 I'L 91925 

l.ucilli- Waters (Mrs. Salvaiore) Granfort '50 

19(1 Burns Street. Forest Hills. N.Y. 11375 BO 3-80-J5 
Corresponding Secretary 

Mary I. McCrovcr "59 

225 Eastern Parkway. Brooklyn. N.\ . 1 I'J IS ST 915R5 

Recording Secretary 

Eileen Kcllev (Mrs. Robert) C;oulter ' 1 ! 

681 East 7ili Street. Brooklyn. N.Y. 11218 438-4445 

loan M. DoucI '(il 

111 74ih Street. Brooklyn. N.V. 11209 TE 6-1890 
.llumride Association Past President 

Lillian Disken "48 

1 122 Ocean .Avenue, Brooklyn. N.Y. 1 1230 GE 4 6761 
Executive Board Members 

Clare T. Bauch 45 

182 Weirfield Street. Brooklvn. N.Y. 1 1221 HY 1 7998 

Joan Foley "55 

830 Howard .Avenue, Staten Island. N.Y. Gl 8 0996 

latquelinc .\. Case "64 

25-61 47th Street. Long Island City. N.Y. 1 1 103 .AS 4-4101 

.Agatha Mainione (Mrs. Theodore) Lombardo •41 

963 Bay Ridge Parkway. Brooklyn, N.Y. 1 1228 DE 1-651 1 

.Margaret .Manning '41 

257 82d Street. Brooklyn. N.V. 1 1209 

IE 6 7277 

.Adelc \'ocel '65 

35-17 64lh Street. Woodside. NY. 11377 

IW 8 2314 



\irginia .Murpli) (.Mi^. J. P) .Vitridge. Ill Clark Street. 

Massapequa. L.I.. N.Y. 11758 
leiinie Cristodcro (Mrs. Irving) Ley^, 2118 East 2Sd Street. 

Brooklvn. N.Y. 11229 
,\nnc .MtKenna (.Mrs. Vincent) McCormack. 110-50 I0(th 

Street. O/one Park, N.Y. 11417 
Marie Mallon (Mrs. George D.) McCormack. 3925 Fulton 

.Avenue. Seaford. L.I.. N.Y. 11783 
Rita Ceiling (Mrs. Thomas J.) ORourkc. 75 Celler .Avenue. 

New Hvde Park. N.Y. 11040 
Eileen Brophv (Mrs. Joseph) Rossman. 432 76th Street. 

Brooklyn. N.Y. 11209 


Ann .Schmitt (Mrs. James) Krebs, 52 Motley Street. Mal- 
verne, N.Y. 11565 

Catherine Meehan (Mrs. Lawrence G.) Mais. 922 20th .Ave- 
nue. East Moline, 111. 61244 


Mar\ Lenehan (Mrs. Hugh) McHugh. 34.A Williamsburg 
Square. Williamsville. NA 
































• ll\^ 1.11 1 1 1. 11)11 IS Will ili.iwii 11 1 > l)\ ilif l)oaril 
i/ing the groups' rcl;itioii>liip to ihc p.iriiit 
As-smiaiion. S|M-iial provision was made for Aluiniiaf Asso- 
liatioii Mip|jori to .i new cliapicr in its first year. (Tin- diap- 
lir l)\l.i\\> on p.ige I'S.) 

• As proxiiiccl in tlic Alumnae Assotialion Constitution, 
tlie Exetutixe Board appointed tlie following alumnae a 
tommitteo to nominate officers and executive board members 
for Mttili l<t()8 to succeed those whose terms are expiring. 
.Members of the Noniinating Cionimitlee are: Lillian Diskeii. 
Joan Kolev, nut Adele \ocel. Executive Board members: and 
loan Loiidrigan 1 ouhey, Barbara .\laher McC;onville. and 
Ann Sullivan. non-Execulive Board members. 

• In October .\dele \'ocel suggested that undergraduates 
be invited to attend every Executive Board meeting. Since 
then, at least two undergraduates, usually members of tire 
Student Council, have sal in and spoken up at each board 

• Su/anne 1 rinneer and Mary .McGrover attended an 
informal meeting of alumnae officers of Catholic women's 
colleges in the New ^ ork C;ity area at New Rochclle on No- 
vember Hi. Other p;irticipanls were alumnae oflicers from 
the Ciollege of New Rochelle. Maryniouiu C:ollege (.Man- 
hattan). .Manhaitaiiville College of the Sacred Heart. Good 
Counsel College. Mercy College (Dobbs Ferry), and Notre 
Dame College of Staten Island. Su7anne and .Mary agreed 
lliat St. Joseph's alumnae interest and responsiveness com- 
pared favorably wiih lliose of the other colleges that were 
represented at the meeting. 


.\ iiuiiiber of issues of Loria are missing from the Library 
collection so graciously loaned to us by Sister Mary Winifreil 
for .1 Jubilee Year project. 

If vou have any of tlie issues listed below, will you lend 
diem to us for about three months or donate diem to die 
Library for its permanent file. 






Winter 1949 



Spring 1950 



Fall 1950 



Summer 1951 



Summer 1953 



Summer 1954 



Spring 1961 

\\\\ 11 


Summer 1962 



Spring 1963 



Summer 1963 

•The dale* arc a mailer of KUCMwork based on the imucs available to us. 
If ihc particular volume consisted of only tvto numbers, fall and spring, 
please let us know thai faa if possible. 

.So that we may avoid duplication, if you will call to say you 
are sending a particular issue or issues and whedier or not 
you wish it returned to you we would appreciate dial help. 
If il is not practical to call, we shall dioose by lot from among 
the copies of ihe same issue you send, reiurniiig die odiers 
to the donors, if they have so rec|ucsicd. Please call die U- 
brary. 789-53S5. by June 30 if you can supply us wiili one or 
more of the missing issues. Vou may mail any issue to St. 
Joseph's C;ollegc Library. McEntegert Hall. 222 CJinion 
Avenue. Brooklyn. N.V. 11205, by June 30. if possible. 


\l, 1.4. 111! 1(11111(11 .M.niili "2:^ and I'.it .M.illon Joyce .iiul 
M.iiv I'l.iii, both '46, have resigned as class ageiiis 
after m.iiiy ye.irs of serv ice to the (College, to iheir class, and 
to die .Mumnae .Association. 

.Margaret, particularly, has done yeoman work. While - 
an undergraduate, she was the first editor of Alumiiaiii 
before it had its present name or separate identity. Stie wiua 
and edited ".Mumnae News" for the first issues of l.oria in 
1921 (this feature was continued in the undergraduate maga- 
zine until 1932). Her last ojlidiil report to us was (hat her 
husband was retiring on .May I and that they planned to 
travel between four and six monilis each year. May we. for 
all her successors as editor and for her classmates, say "diank 
you" for ail her work and example over ilic years and wish 
both the .Martins CiCHlspeed. 

lo fat and .Mary Fran, our classmates, may we express our 
special thanks for their faithfut reporting of our class's 
activities since our graduation. We cannot apologize so late 
for not reporting the many nonevents that didn't liap|K-n to 
us nor even the minor happenings of our life. But now dial 
we are editor of .lliimiintirnni we have learne<l how interested 
all of us are to hear about each of us. and we have put aside 
this diffident attitude. We, for one. shall also forthwith, 
faithfully, as best we can, answer all our future class re|)orter'» 
requests. We herewidi give to her and lo die editor of 
Alumnairram our permission to blue-pencil only the trivialest 
trivia we supply. Your successors. Pat and Mary Fran, will, 
we promise, be served better by us — as you have served us so 
well, tjotli as class agents and class reporters. Manv thanks. 

— Tin- E'lilor 


1 lie loMi IS .1 composite of drawings by two Laboratory 
.School children of their idea of what the William T, Dillon 

C:iiild Studv C:eiiin will look like. 


E\<jmti\c Bci.inl News 



The C;over 

Dr. .Mary Huschle Retires 

.Mumnae Reunion Day 

Ciolden [ubilee Banquet 

No More Class Reuiiionsr 

Spring 1966 

.■Mumnae .Association Calendar of Events. 1966-1967 S 

Career Day 1966 4 

C:hild Study .Majors .Mumnae Reunion 6 

t:hapter News 7 

New C;lass .Agents 7 

.Alumnae to Note 
\esterday at the College 

Reprinted from l.orin-Couyrlirpnint '• 

\'ital Statistics 21 

C;lass Notes 22 

Chapter Bylaws 28 

Ahimnaiirain is published twice a year bv the .Alumnae -As- 
sociation of St. Joseph's College for Women, 245 Clinton 
.Avenue. Brooklyn. N.Y. 11205. Third-class postage paid at 
Brooklvn. N.Y. 

r.ililor: Gnice LeRoy. Editorial Assistants: Mary Whclan 
.Maher. Barbara Maher McConville. Helen Fennelly Reillv 
Joan Londrigan Touhey. 


Dr. Mary Huschle, chairman of ihe social science depart- 
ment of St. Joseph's, retired in February. The College noted 
her retirement with this tribute: "Loyal alumna, dedicated 
teacher, lawyer, .Member of die Bar, Dr. Huschle leaves be- 
hind memories of long and devoted service to her Alma 
Maier and unswerving interest and fidelity to the higlusi 
uatidards. .She expected much from her students in hard 
work and in concentrated attention to the detail as well as 
to the broad interpretations of law and government; she 
inspired in them, esjiecially the history majors, a dee]) respen 
ind a (|uickened interest in the fascination ol go\(innKiit 
an national and local levels. 13r. Huschle's selfless (knoiion 
lo her classes for over a fjuarter of a century and her imi 
jcientious, equable, judicious, and kindly association wiili 
ooih students and faculty on many committees and projcds 
will be missed. We Irjok forward to her fre<)uent rclunis lo 
|Sl Joseph's both as an almnna and as a \alued friend and 


The hrsl .Mumnae Reunion Day was lieid at llie college on 

Vfay 21. C;laire .Arnold Ficarra and Betty F-farkin were co- 

hairmen. Right Reverend .Monsignor Raymond S. Leonard 

clebraled .Mass in llie College chapel. Following the bullet 

f ''">n in .MiKniegari Hall, (lie anniversary classes separ- 

. assigned areas lo gel logelher informally. 

■ I VifKcni I h(f-rese gave ihe alumnae present an in- 

oiinal ripori on ihe "Stale ol ilic C>>lligc," Iik lulling a 

number of enlightening financial facts of academic life; she 
also related some of the insightful humorous experiences she 
had had recently in her particular role as president. 


A banquet will be hekl on October 3, the final celebration 
of St. Joseph's Golden Jubilee Year, at the Hotel Waldorf- 
Astoria. Right Reverend Monsignor Charles E. Diviney, 
V.G., is honorary chairman. Mr. Frank Murphy, father of 
Clare Murphy '65, is chainiian. Reverend Robert I. Gannon, 
SJ, former president of Fordham University, will be the 
guest speaker. The donation is .§25.00. 


Because of the diHiculty in meeting all the requests of the 
anniversary classes to pro\ ide a guest speaker from the Col- 
lege and of organizing the other details of the individual 
class reunions, the Executive Board voted to combine these 
celebrations with the general Alumnae Reunion Day. 

This does not mean that an anniversary class may not hold 
its own reunion separately, of course. Your class agent is re- 
sponsible for this activity insofar as she must appoint the 
chairman. She may either request a classmate to serve or 
approve one who has volunteered. You should not be so re- 
tiring: your class agent often has difficulty in finding some- 
one who is both willing and available. If you have any other 
ideas also about organizing this program — and you all do — 
please let your class agent know aliout them. (You may have 
ideas also for future .Mumnae Reunion Day programs. Your 
class agent will be happy to hear them.) 

Different classes have different traditions; for instance, 
some classes have always turned to their .Senior Class presi- 
dent while others have relied on their class agent to organize 
their reunion. Whatever your tradition, please inform your 
class agent and you will not encounter this problem: recently 
two enthusiastic grou|)s in one class had each made extensive 
plans for a reunion; luckily the class agent discovered the 
conflict in time and was able to resolve it and thus .serve the 
whole class. 


.September 21 Class \k<iiI'' Wdlksliop 

()<lobii:i (;()l(lcn jiibilei' Banquet ((;r;ind 

B.illKxim. Hotel Waldorf-Astoria) 

Odober !(i HonKcoiiiiiig of '50's 

December 2 .Miiinii.ic A'.iisity (i.une 

February 18 Day ol Re( olh ( tioii 

A|)ril 15 I.tnuheon with Cocktail-Reception 

(Starlight Roof. Hotel Waldorf-.Vsloria) 

May 27 Ahiiiiii.K R( iiiiioii Day 

JiMie 7 ComineiKcment 

|iine II I loiiietoming of '2trs 

• fliU lalriidar in Irnlailvc as wc no lo prcM. You will lie nniinrd In de- 
tail nf cith event as if ciimn due. I'lc-aie tiolc llial llic Day of Rerollritinn 
will be held earlier llian il eier lia< been «i. llial a liiliK<-r interval will be |ito- 
vided for between dial day and iIm- Muinn...- I iiiiilienu. 

Career Day 1966 

Oil lil)iu.ii\ -\ iiiulii till locliairnianship of Sister John 
R.i\iiu)ik1, tliicctoi ol i}ci.-.()iiiiel guidance, and Alice Mi 
Reiiiia '()7, a Charter Day for (rcslimcii and juniors was In M 
at the College for those unikrgraduaies interested in nun 
teaching careers. 

The alumnae who spoke to two groups of undergraduate ^ 
about careers outside the teaching field were: Marion Bn n 
nan "M). deputy director ol probation. Courts of the i.iw ■>! 
New York; Frances Kurd/cil Cerone '52, C^olor Planning I>i 
vision, Benjamin Moore and Company: Dr. Frances I'.m 
ridge Connor '11. chairman, department of special education 
Teachers College. Columbia I'nivcrsity: Peggy English 
vice president. Security Title Company: Dr. Ursula C.< i 
'lo, as.sociate professor of social work, Fordham UniverMi 
Dr. Dorothy Huckc '19. supervisor of bio-statistical recoid^ 
(Jharles Pfizer and Company: Wilnia Kohler '52, formciK 
United Stales Foreign Service library, now school librarian; 
Grace LeRoy '46, art director. Publications Bureau. New 
York University; Patricia Loth '12. senior developmeiu engi- 
neer. Wheeler Laboratories; Helen .McLaughlin '11). jjroject 
superv isor. data processing. New York Telephone Company; 
Dr. Stephanie Manning Maroney '57, formerly staff psychol- 
ogist, Payne Whitney CHinic and Bellevue Hospital, now at 
(he I'niversity of Hartford: .\nnette Nolan 'll. management. 
New York Telephone Company: Rosemary O'Halloran '42, 
oil research chemist. Esso (Standard Oil C;ompany, New Jer- 
sey): and (Claude Jordan .Seyler '53, formerly of tire French 
Embassy and Sabcna .Airlines. 

An informal gathering for the participants was held in the 
cafeteria in McF.ntegart Hall afterwards at which these pho- 
tographs were taken. 



""z m 

I^^H^^^^. ^*Cc^ 


i . ^^^ \;s^ ^"^^H 

Child-Study Majors Alumnae Reunion 

Sistri Miii'sari't l.oiiist. (h,ilriii;iii <i[ the cliiUI nIiiiIv dfpart- 
nifiil. was hostess at a rciniioii of tliilil-stiuly majors. Sister 
Vincent Therese, president, gieeled the K'oi'l* ••' '''c "desseri 
meeting." and spoke ahout the Oollege of today and the fu- 
ture. The group adjourned to the recreation room for refresli- 
ments and an informal get-together. .Sister Margaret cx- 
phiined the curricidum changes in the department and her 
phms for the Wilham 'I". Dillon Child Study Center. Joan 
Foley, chairman of .Muinnae Kinid 19(>(i. spoke to the more 
tlian 80 ahunnae who attended on the prt)gress of tlie fund 
and appointed all present as informal .Miunnae I'lnid repre- 


Bay Ridge 

Ihe Bay Ridge diapter was very active in 1965-1966. In 
October, Right Reverend Monsignor Charles E. Diviney, 
V.G., spoke on tlie work of \'atican II. In N'ovember. Sister 
Mary Florence spoke to tlie group on the imagery, theology. 
and cosmology in Dante's Divine Comedy in lire seven- 
hundredtlr anniversary year of his birth. A white-elephant 
sale at the January meeting netted S27.00 for the diapter. 
One hundred fifty diapter members, husbands, and friends 
attended a performance of Royal Hunt of the Sun in Febru- 
ary for the benefit of the chapter and the .Alumnae Scholar- 
ship Fund. In Mardi. Sister .\lice Frances spoke about her 
experiences as director of Operation Head Start for the 
Diocese of Brooklvn in the summer of 19(J5. 


The ll.itijush Chapter is in the process of organi/ing, Mary 
.\IcCabe (.Mrs. William, Jr.) Duggan "60, 1996 Ocean Avenue. 
Brooklyn 11230. has volunteered to serve as interim chair- 
man until the Flatbush alumnae hold elections at their first 
official meeting. 


Odiccrs of the Nassau-Suffolk Chapter are: 
Chairman: Eileen A. Feeney (.Mrs. Edward R.) Smith '59, 12 

May Ct.. Rockville Centre, N.Y. 11570. 516 766-6452 
Chairman-Elecl: Delores Estes (Mrs. James) Brannigan '59, 

1610 Jane St., Wantagh, N.Y. 1 1793 
Secretary-Treasurer: Eileen Munay (Mrs. Peter) Flanagan 

'58, 14 Endicott Dr., Huntington,' N.Y. 11743 

The last joint meeting of the year was held in May at 
\V. J. Sloane's in Garden City. The ])rincipks of interior 
decorating and design were discussed and demonstrated by 
a Sloane's representative. Sponsored by the South Nassau 
Group, it was a great success. It was even oversubscribed, for 
80 alumnae had to be disappointed because of the limited 
room available. 


The regent is Rita Dorgler (.Mrs. [osepli) Bartsciierer, 376 
.Mineola Boulevard. Mineola. .N.'S'. 11,501 


The .South Na.ssau Group heard Sister Alice Francis speak 
on Operation Head Start in October. In November, Sister 
Joseph Damieri spoke on the Far East and showed slides of 
the places she had visited while studying there. A Christmas 
parly for the group was held at the home of I'eggy Shea. 
Joseph luckir. sujjervisor of reading for the Seaford Sdiools 
and instructor at Hofstra University, spoke on ihe Initial 
Teaching .Alphabet at the January meeting. Stanley Nevins 
of Si. Joseph's philosophy dep.iriment spoke at ihe March 

meeting of the South Nassau alumnae on Kierkegaard's phi- 
losophy and its application to their lives. 

New Jersey 

There are now 195 members in die four groups of the 
New Jersey Chapter. Mary Kane Gillen is general diairman. 
(For geogiaphical location of the four gioups, please relcr 
to the Winter 1965 .Alumnagiam, page 23.) 


New officers of the chapter are: 
Chairman: Patricia McGovern (Mrs. Edward) \\'alsh '55, 

83-75 118th St., Kew Gardens, N.Y. 11415 
Chairman-Elect: Dolores Martirano '59, 50-45 185lh St., Fresh 

Meadows, N.Y. 11365 
Secretary: Patricia Corrigan (Mrs. Thomas) Koppinger '63, 

45-16 49th St., Woodside, N.Y. 11377 
Treasurer: Eileen McDermott (Mrs. Francis J.) Ott '45, 64-88 

84th PI., Middle Village, N.Y. 11379 

The Queens Chapter was reactivated with a diampagne 
reunion on December 10, 1965, at the home of Lucille Gran- 
fort ^Vaters. Twenty-six alumnae attended, and allhough 
diey were not able to l)c ihere, ten other alumnae also indi- 
cated they would plan to join in fuuue diapter efforts. 
Classes from 1933 through 19(i3 were represented at the re- 

The first official meeting was held on January 27. 

The reorganized diapter will hold a cocktail ])arty on 
May 15 in Forest Hills, ilieir fuii(I-r:iising e\ent of the year 
for the Alumnae .Scliolarship luiul. Deitlre Carliii and Do- 
lores Dunn are co-chairmen. 

Staten Island 

The Staten Island Chapter held its first meeting on Janu- 
ary 19. The approximately 30 alumnae who attended elected 
Jean Templeton Stavarkas their first chairman and Rita 
Mailland Can- secretary. Jean applied to the Executive Board 
immediately for a charter and it was granted. Formal elec- 
tions under the charier will be held Uiis sjiring. Right Rev- 
erend Monsignor Raymond S. Leonard s|)oke about liturgy 
and the arts. Right Reverend Charles E. Di\iMey, V.G., 
spoke on the new Church that has emcrgetl from Valican II. 

Westchester-Southern Connecticut 

Five alumnae have proi)osed llial a thapter be organized 
in the Weslchesier-.Soulherii Conneclicut aiea. Other alum 
nae who reside there ;uul are imeresled in joining the new 
group slioulil write lo .Aiiiie .Serena (Mrs. R:iymond) Klem- 
mer '.50, 3lli .Soulli Bedford Road, Clia|)pa(pia. N.Y. I051I, 
or Peggy Kruse (Mrs. John F.) Mooncy '55, 51 Friar Tuck 
Lane, Springdale, Ojiin. 06879. 


1923 Agnes Connolly (.Mrs. George) Monolian,* 129 
Williams Street, East Willislon, N.Y. 11.596 

IWi5 Anlonina Lombardo.t 101 60 Il5lh Street, Rithniond 
Hill, N.Y. 11419.212 VI 7-6753 

• Replacing .Margaret Lennon .Martin. 
» Keplacing Kathleen .M. .Mur|>hy. 

1966 Joan .M. Connolly, llil 98ih Sirecl, IJiooklyn. NY. 

[aiie Ann .Murphy, 6702 Kidgi- 1»ouI<\.m.I. Bronklyii. 
N.Y. 11220 

Catherine V. Parks, 29(i I5ili Street. Brooklyn, N.Y, 
1 1215 


• DorudiY Williiianii is itic I9(>() winner of llu- .Sii-n;i Mi'(l;il. 
The biennial auMiil, establislied by I lieta I'hi Alpha Aliiinni 
Association in I'.I.S". is awauled lo a uonian of n.itional ills- 
(inciion. Doioihv is best known as loloinuler. with the Rex 
ereiiil Daniel Loril. SJ. of the Suiiiiiier Scliools of the C;hiis- 
tian Apostolaie. Her other activities include service for medi- 
cal missions, the Girl Scouts, ilie credit union nioxenieni. co- 
operatives, young writers' clubs, the rural life inoxenieni, and 
urban lenewal. She is the twenty-second medalist. Others who 
ha\e leceixed this .iward are Frances I'arkinsoii Keyes. Phyl- 
lis McGiidev, Allies Repplier. Helen (;. While, and Loreii.i 

• Betty .\niie .McDonough was chairman of the Alunniae 
Day of Recollection held ai the college on .\pril '2. I'alin 
Sunday cvc. 

• .\dele X'ocel was of the Muinnae Supper fur 
Seniors on .April IH. Seniors and alumnae were sealed to- 
gedier by their present or expected geogr.ipliical location 
after being gieeted by txeculixe lioard members in a receiv- 
ing line. 

• Joan Foley, chairman of .Munuiae Finid I9()t). directed 
a "telethon" on .May 18 lo reach alumnae throughout ihe 
I'nited Stales who had not yet given to the fund. 

• Fdilh Lechleitner was inducted into I'hi .-Mpha Theia 
National Honor Society at .\far<)uelte I'niversity. 

• Santa Carlino Lope/ attended die inauguration of James 
.Nf. Moudy as chancellor of Icxas Christian University in 
November as the C^ollcge's representative. 

• Helen Marks MoiTis has joined the speech department 
of the C:ollege. 


During the academic year tlie Public Relations Office sends 
us its two- and even direc-page Events of the Week, a 
calendar of the C^ollege's life. AVe lisi below just a few. com- 
paratively, of the events so ilial you loo can get an idea of 
the range and variety of activities and interests the members 
of die College have these days, how diings have and/or have 
not changed since your student days. 

• Only English and modern-language majors are recjuired 
to take the Comprehensixe now. Each department lias its 
oxvn recpiirements. Thirty points in a major are now re- 
cjuired; there is no minor requirement. Government, classical 
civilization, and church history have been removed from 
the core curriculimi and are required by certain departments 
only: new core-curriculum reciuiremenls are courses in art 
and music and in social science. 

The modern-language department has substituted 15 hours 
per course in the language laboratory for the traditional 
language comprehensive examination. For child-study ma- 
jors, a revised and expanded curricidum to cjualify for the 
N-6 license includes a 24-poini concentration in allied sub- 
ject matter. 

• The Honorable Hugh L. Carey (D., New York), noted 
for his outstanding work in federal aid-to-education legisla- 
tion and recently honored as Man of the Y'ear by the Cathe- 
dral Club, was elected to the College Board of Trustees in 
February H)66. Congressman Carey replaces Right Reverend 
Monsignor Edward P. Hoar, late vicar general of die Diocese 
of Brooklyn. 

• The second annual Monsignor Dillon Debate Tournament 
was held in December for high-school freshman and sopho- 
more boys and girls. 

• Net proceeds of S336.00 from the Student Council Hoote- 
nanny College Contest were spent on Christmas gifts (or 
men of the armed forces serving in Viet Nam. .\lso, the Un- 
dergraduate .Association voted to abstain from exchanging 
Christmas cards, donating the money saved to the same pur- 

• Tickets to two performances of The Nutcracker at Lin- 
coln Center and a ski weekend for SI8.50 were available from 
the Student Council Social and Cultural .Affairs Committee. 

• The Mathematics Department sponsored the showing of 
a series of films with the general title. "The Computer and 
the Mind of Man." 

• Four continuing education courses were given in the 


spring: Spanish for Teachers, Adolescent Psychology, Earth 
•Science, and Sjjccific Principles of Moral Theology. (If you 
are iiiicrested in the fall course schedule, please write the 

• The National Theatre Company presented scenes from 
.Sophocles' A)iligone, Marlowe's Doctor Faustus, Shake- 
spear's The Taming of the Shrew, Moliere's Le bourgeois 
gentHhomme, Chekhov's A Marriage Proposal, and Miller's 
Heath of a Salesman in February, a Golden Jubilee Year 

• Mercier Circle sponsored a series of lectures on theologi- 
cal subjects. Some of the topics were "Perennial Philosophy — 
1966." "Faith and Subjectivity in Kierkegaard." "The On- 
tology of Time Since Hegel," and ".American Philosophy and 
the .American." 

• Barliara Ward (Lady Jackson) gave the Golden Jubilee 
Lecture on "The Unity of the Free World" in February. 

• The Parable, an outstanding film at the Protestant Pavil- 
ion of the 1965-1966 Nexv York World's Fair, was shown four 
times on one day in March to give all members of the College 
the opportunity to see it. 

• Vito Battista. former Conservative Party candidate for 
.Mayor of the City of New York, and Eugene Nickerson (D.), 
Nassau County supervisor, spoke at meetings sponsored by 
the Political .Affairs Club. 

• A'erx Reverend Martin CXril D'.Arcy. Sf. gave the annual 
.Aquinas Lecture s[)onsored by the Religion Committee. His 
topic was "Christian Humanism." 

• The International Relations Club sponsored two lectures 
on the .Arab-Israeli conflict: Dr. Izzat Tannous of the Pales- 
tine Liberation Organization spoke for the -Arab side; ^foshe 
Aumann of the Israeli Consulate presented the Israeli view. 

• The Fourteenth .Annual National Honor Society Convoca- 
tion for Junior and Senior High School Girls was held at the 
College in March. Guest sj>cakcr was Judith Crist; her topic 
was "Exerx' Man His Own Critic." 

• The undergraduates participated on a voluntary basis in 
New York's annual St. Patrick's Dav parade. 

• St. Joseph's was host to the 1966 Middle .Atlantic area meet- 
ing of the Catholic College Educators' Conference. 

• Two plans for the reorganization of the Undergraduate 
.Association were proposed at a LT..-\. meeting in March. 

• Eight undergraduates represented the College at the New 
York State Mock Gubernatorial Convention in .Albany in 


Here are some stories, poems, and essays from forty -five 
years of Loria and its successor, Counterpoint, we enjoyed 
reading.* You too may find at least a few of them engaging. 
We think you will find them significant for today or of con- 
tinuing interest or, simply, entertaining. 

In the fall of 1924 Anna McDonald set a standard for all 
who followed her as editor of Loria-Counterpoint. She wrote, 
in part, "Its standard demands material that is true, interest- 
ing, fair, and courteous" (II, No. 1, 14). Her standard was 
ours too for the selections below. 

Marion H. Toshack '30 wrote the first story for Loria about 
a "Saturday Only" experience. Were you one too? (VII, No. 3, 

Saturday Girl 

Jane glanced at her watch and gasped. She tore down the 
steps, banged out the door marked "Employees Only," and 
ran through the bakery. Then she turned to the right and 
dashed up three steps to the main floor. Cash registers rang, 
salesgirls dashed in and out between counters. Jane pushed 
on until she came to an escalator. Two minutes later she was 
scrawling something on a finger-marked timesheet. She flung 
down the yellow stub and ran into the stockroom. No one 
was there. She closed the door, opened her purse, and took 
out two crumpled dollar bills and a pencil. She smoothed out 
the bills and folded them and placed them in tlie sole of her 
shoe. Then she stuck the pencil through the little "bun" at 
the nape of her neck and threw her purse into a broken-edged 
cardboard box in the corner of the room. 

Someone shouted, "S-105! S-I05I" The door opened, admit- 
ting a whiff of cheap perfume and a short fleshy figure in a 
tight brown dress. 

"Oh, here you are," she chirped as she flung an armful of 
hangers on the floor. "Hurry up out. You're late. Got about 
five or six customers out there now." 

Jane obeyed. The brown figure followed her and caught 
her arm. "There's a quick sale," she said, pointing to a tall 
angular woman in a shriveled muskrat coat. 

"May I help you, madam?" The woman looked up. Her 
face was young, but thin, drawn and pale. Her crimson lips 
drooped. There were dark circles under her eyes. 

"Yeah," she said, as she took two dresses from the "Special 
— $16.75" rack. "Here's where I bust the bankroll." 

Jane led the way for a dressing room. "Think I'll tackle the 
green foist. Always looked good in green." She stepped out of 
her short, faded dress and threw it on the chair. As Jane 
(lipped the desired dress over her head, the woman con- 
tinued, "Gee, don'tcha love these long skoits? No kiddin', 
they look swell! Huh? No, I'm useta them now." 

"Isn't that sweet? Why that's perfectly stunning on you," 
Jane gushed. "Just look at those lines in the back. Aren't they 

The woman looked at Jane. "Say, li.sscn dearie, cut the 
lalcj line, will ya? Y'know I woikcd in a store onct myself. 
Klein's." She examined herself in the mirror. "Not such a bad 
rag at that." She stepped forward, took two steps backward, 
and then pivoted slowly. 

• FMlor'i nolt: Thit Kicrlion U incomplclr hti2utc loine Iniin irc not 
■vallahle Im our rradiog. 5» our requcM Co complete the file, "Hclpl," on 
P>«e 2. 

"Like it? Huh, it's a sale, dearie." 

Jane's mouth opened. Her eyes widened. "But wouldn't 
you care to — that is — <lont you want to — ?" 

"What for? Waste your time and mine? I like this. See? 
And I can't like two in the same day. Get me?" 

Jane waited at the wrapping desk. Someone tapped her 
shoulder. She swung around. 

"Step on it, sister. In just about ten minutes I gotta plug 

Jane counted the change into a skinny hand. The woman 
tucked the small brown box under one arm. 

"Good luck, dearie," she called as she slouched away, her 
shoulders drooping, but her head up. 

"No, madam, that isn't too snug. Now, turn this way. 
There, do you see what I mean? Why, that's a perfectly 
straight line." 

A heavily built but extremely smart young matron in a 
willowly black chiffon studied herself critically. 

"No," she shook her head, "I'm afraid I couldn't wear 

"Well, how about this, a little double-date frock?" Jane 
held up a duplicate of the dress that had been purchased that 
morning by the woman in the shriveled muskrat. 

The young matron laughed and turned to the gray-haired 
woman who sat very straight on the edge of her chair. 

"What do you think, mother?" The older woman raised a 

"Ridiculous little thing, isn't it? Looks like Flatbush Ave- 
nue. 17.95." 

"It's a wonderful piece of silk, madam," Jane ventured, 
offering the garment for the older woman's inspection. 

"Yes, yes, of course, we understand all that. Come, Doro- 
thy, don't waste any more time." 

"Just a moment, madam," Jane half pleaded. She pushed 
through the curtain and hurried to the stock room. 

"Miss Blumbergl" 

"Yes? Here I am." The short, fleshy figure in the tight 
brown dress emerged from somewhere behind a rack of 

"I'm stumped," Jane said simply. 

"Lead the way," cliirped Miss Blumberg, polishing her red 
nails on her sleeve. "We can't afford any walkouts today." 

"This is the buyer," Jane explained, ushering Miss Blum- 
berg into the room. 

The young matron had her hat and coat on. She was pow- 
dering her nose in the mirror. The gray-haired woman had 
risen and was pulling on her gloves. Miss Blumberg tilted her 
chin, raised her eyebrows, and placed one hand on a broad 

"What can I do for modom?" 

"Nothing, we're afraid," answered the mother in a quiet 
tone, "{^ome, Dorothy, we'll try elsewhere." 

"But modom — I . . ." wailed Miss Blinnberg. 

In a moment she was herself again. She turned to Jane. 

"Can you beat that? Well." she sighed, "get those dresses 
out on the racks, and listen, the next time choose your cus- 
tomer more carefully." 

Five customers (but only three sales) later, Jane was sui>- 
porting herself against a display case. Her feet throbbed, and 
her back ached. Her eyei traveled to the clock. Fifteen min- 
ute» more of miscryl 


"Quit star-gazin' (karic, and get to work at these." A sales- 
girl liaiulecl her an armful of dresses. Jane shullled ihem nie- 
dianically. She put "sixtcens" on one rack, "fourteens" on 
another. She pulled a red chilfon out here and stuck a green 
crepe in there. Miss Blumberg breezed by. 

"Stock tonight, girls," slie chirped glceluUy. "Everyone on 
hand to take stock." 

The room buzzed. Some muttered under their breath, 
others laughed sarcastically, and one, a short, fat Jewish girl, 
made a face at the buyer behind her back. A few boldly de- 
clared themselves. 

"What's the idea, takin' stock on Saturday night?" 

"Well, she won't get me to stay. I gotta heavy." 

".■\w, pipe down. Vou did a fade-out last week." 

"I pulled a hundred and fifty today and I'll be darned if I 
do overtime." 

The gong rang. Miss Blumberg sang out, "Clear the racksl 
Pencils and papers ready!" 

A tall, lanky peroxide blonde approached Jane. 

"Did you the bugle call? A dame with a nerve like that 
oughta be shotl" 

Jane sighed and shifted from one foot to tlie other. 

"Gee, kid, you're dead!" The girl lowered her voice and 
moved closer. "It's a shame," she began bitterly, "Blumbcrg'U 
pull the trigger on Saturdays now just 'cause you extras are 
on. An' you're not supposed to take stock, y'know." 

"So that's the game! Well, as far as I'm concerned, it isn't 
going to work." Jane disappeared into the stockroom. Two 
minutes later she was rushing toward the escalator. 

"S-105! S-105!" Miss Blumberg screamed after her. 

Jane let her scream. 

]. Stella Azzaretti '36 tells us about the Greenwich Village 
she knew. (X, No. 2, 11-13) 

Greenwich Village 

Greenwidi Village, for me, represents glamour, adventure, 
the touch of beauty that makes a humdrum, monotonous ex- 
istence livable. My love for the place is, I suppose, rather sen- 
timental; but it is sentiment based on something more than 
mere idealization. It is based on pleasant memories and asso- 

I was born in a shabby but comfortable little studio apart- 
ment on Twelfth Street, and when I was only a few months 
old, my family moved to the "house with the brass railings" 
on Barrow Street. It was there that I experienced my first 
"real" adventure. One day, at the age of four, I had a pro- 
found desire to see the world, unaided by the dear aunt who 
acted as my constant chaperone. Accordingly, I cautiously 
stole my way down to the front door and then down the steps. 
I stood there, staring with wide, frightened eyes at the noisy, 
playful people about me. After a scant minute, an elderly 
gentleman passing by greeted me with a cheerful, "Good 
morning, little girl." I took one terrified look at his large, 
smiling face, his glistening teeth — then up. up I scrambled, 
fearing that every step woidd be my last. That pleasant but 
terrifying face haunted me every step of my climb till I had 
reached the door, slammed it behind me, and thrown myself 
weeping wildly into my grandmother's arms. It was the last 
time I ever ventured alone to the door of the "house with the 
brass railings." 

My days were spent shopping with Grandma and philoso- 
phizing from my third-story window, but my evenings were 
quite different. In the evening, Mommie and Aunty came 

back from work. We ate supper quickly, and tlien one or 
both of them would take me to Washington Sfpiare Park. 
These e\tnings gave me great joy, for they meant playing 
and laughing witli diildren of my own age. They meant con- 
ceding to the more aggressive of my park playmates and de- 
lightfully patronizing the younger children from my two or 
tliree monUis' age advantage. When there were no chil- 
dren to play with. I would kneel, entranced, at the edge of 
the great splashing fountain. It was a source of great wonder 
to me that the fountain played all night as well as all day, 
for at night, it had no one to watch it. On clear, cold winter 
nights, the stars would shimmer and dance in the splashing 
waters, and every little ripple too would catch and reflect the 
gleam of the tiny, crystal-like stars. Sometimes Mommie and 
I would take long walks along the queer, crooked little streets 
in the very center of the artists' quarter. 1 would gasp and 
laugh with delight at the odd little stone houses widi the red 
geranium pots on their window sills. 

The villagers who constituted this Greenwich Village of 
mine were not the traditional madcap Bohemians; they were 
merely friendly, informal people, lovers of the arts and of the 
aesthetic. The most beautiful memory I cherish of my child- 
hood friends is that of the incomparable Sonya, after whom 
I have been nicknamed because of my love for her. Sonya 
was the owner of my small fairyland — a little shop where 
were to be found little square boxes with silver dragons 
writhing on the covers, long, carved, jade cigarette-holders, 
large, round, amber beads in long strands, mysterious, em- 
broidered black satin tapestries, ivory fans with delicate 
dancing figures painted on them, tiny statuettes of baccha- 
nalian dancers, little odd medals of all denominations, and 
many trinkets from old Cathay. Sonya, herself, was exquisite- 
ly beautiful. She had a pointed, pale face, with large, clear, 
amber eyes, vividly carmine lips, a high white forehead, a 
long slender throat, and hair that seemed alive — it was so 
curly and black and lustrous, a gorgeous black aurora atop 
her beautifully poised head. I never could discover exactly 
who she was. I knew that she painted, for I had seen her 
doing so. She was probably Hungarian, or Russian — surely 
something romantic. I have made many conjectures about 
her. and I often wondered if perhaps she had been a Russian 
princess forced to flee from her ancestral home because of 
the fury of the revolutionists. I heard, years after we had 
moved, that Sonya had died of consumption — like other great 

After we had moved from the "house of the brass railings" 
to common, ordinary, ugly, old Brooklyn, I used to look for- 
ward to the monthly visits I paid my aunt in Greenwich Vil- 
lage. During these visits I would walk along familiar streets, 
lose myself in crooked, cozy little alleys, press my nose against 
the windows of trinket shops, nod at smiling faces, and expe- 
rience the satisfying feeling of being "home" again. But then 
my aunt bought a house in the Bronx and left my beloved 
Greenwich Village too. ( 

It is now several years since I have visited the Village as I 
one bearing the magic key of kinship, ^^y last few visits were j 
too reminiscent to be thoroughly enjoyable. They were like | 
visiting a desecrated shrine. I walked the same pavements, I 
trod the same cobblestones, but there were little differences ' 
that wrung my heart. I caught tlie fountain unaware, in a 
mood as dejected as my own. It was dry and had forgotten 
the myriads of stars in the heavens. The brass railings are 
gone from my house on Barrow Street. The stable of the jolly 
red-haired man across the street has been closed up, and a 
small swinging sign informs one that "Ye Olde Forge" is to be 


found within. Greatest sacrilege of all — Sonya's and my tiny 
shop of Cathay has been converted into a hand laundry. The 
streets are no longer quiet. They are filled with intruders, 
with interlopers, the hoi-polloi which seeks to amuse itself 
at the cost of die more serious. The old Villagers are seeking 
new quarters. \Vhere they are moving, if they are moving, I 
have yet to find. 

Perhaps my Greenwich Village is a mythical one — a village 
that never really existed, one that sprang from a few realities 
and a child's imagination. To me, the Village was a quiet, 
quaint little oasis of harmony, of beauty, of individuality in 
a desert of sand mounds of identical shapes with tiny incon- 
sequential ants moving in and out of them. When I want 
rest from reality, my mind automatically turns to contempla- 
tion of the Village with its congenial, informal inliabitants, 
people whose lives were just a little bit different, a little bit 
more interesting than those of ordinai-y people. Even if I can 
never find the exact location of my Village, it will always be 
my most cherished memory. To my mind, it will always be 
the personification of the whimsical, aestlietic, bizarre. 

Dorothy Duffy '36 writes in the tradition of Poe and Haw- 
thorne. (XI, No. 3, 25) 


Mary eyed the tapestry balefully. Queer, how it obsessed herl 
But it was a queer thing to ha\e in a classroom, even a class- 
room in an old Greek villa. But the tapestry was not Greek. 
It had none of the chaste austerity of Greek art; it was, in 
fact, rather gaudy. Gaudy, that is, in background; the three 
women, plain, pale, middle-aged, clad in depressing black 
robes, were sober enough. They were the Three Fates: Clotho 
with her spindle, Atropos with thin worn hands clutching 
the thread, Lachesis with the shears. 

How it had gotten there, no one pretended to know; but 
there it was. And it annoyed Mary exceedingly. She fancied 
she felt the eyes of the Fates boring into her back as she 
worked in that room. And when she was alone there she was 
sure, sure, that behind her back they moved and rustled and 
whispered. It had come to the point where she would wheel 
suddenly about, trying to catch them in the act, to see them 
moving. Sometimes she almost thought she had succeeded. 

She turned away to her books. She cast a suspicious glance 
at the three black figures that stared unmoving back at her 
and walked to the door. A slight rustle seemed to follow her 
through it — the very faintest suggestion of a sound. Fooll 
Fool! she scoffed. It was the wind shaking the tapestryl But 
there was no wind. 

Another little rustle. With a scornful exclamation of im- 
patience and anger she ran to the door and wrenched it open. 
There was the end of a trailing black skirt dragging out of 
the farther door, the door to the left of the tapestry. Only 
two black figures remained against its gaudiness. The other — 

"Lachesis! Lachesis!" shrieked the girl as she raced tiiroiigh 
the classroom, flung another glance at the two still figures on 
the tapestry, and flew up the stairs. "Lachesis! Give me that!" 
She sprang at the tall black figure with the shears in its claw- 
like hand, and snatched at the tangle of gray yarn. A frail 
itrand of the stuff snapped. 

Dorothy Duffy '36 reveals her weakness also. It's one of ours 
too — even an editor can be biased, unfortunately. (XI, No. 
I, D-J-t) 

September Jag 

At the beginning of every September semester I go on a 
debauch and the carefully saved copper and silver of die sum- 
mer (for one cannot easily spend money three miles from die 
nearest village and nine from die nearest town) melts away. 
Over die hum of die big city, the rattle of elevated trains, 
the tapping of many feet, the pleadings of splendid young 
theater ushers in admirals' full dress uniforms, the stentorian 
tones of a perspiring cop bawling out a recalcitrant taxi 
driver, comes a luring siren call. In response to it 1 pass under 
the red portals of Woolwortli's or Kresge's and drift slowly 
to the stationery department. 

There it is, its counters loaded with the sinews of war and 
the necessities of peace. (Does anyone think a session is not 
a battle and a semester a campaign?) 

Those pads of white and yellow paper, plain and lined, 
those packages of catalog and index cards, draw me like a 
magnet. I drift helplessly over to inspect, to hesitate, and 
finally to purchase. The stiff red envelopes of various sizes, 
the little boxes of pen nibs, the delectable bundles of rubber 
bands, each bound in the middle like so many bunches of 
faggots, the erasers, red or black and white or soap yellow, 
the neat layers of long, slick lead pencils, yellow, red, gieen- 
ish-black — for me all these better the treasures of Aladdin's 
cave. And the pastes and tapes, the boxes of shiny clips and 
the boxes of little white gummed circles, the colored inks, 
and the little rolls of transparent tape for mending books — 
they leave me rapt and speechless with ecstasy, and a shrewd 
salesgirl takes full advantage of it. I spend all my money, 
cart my spoils carefully home, and arrange them lovingly in 
the drawers and pigeonholes of my desk. 

I wonder why I take such delight in this procedure. It 
isn't diat I put my gains to such excellent use — I don't. Per- 
haps this annual jag is the harbinger of autumn as the 
swallow is of spring. Or perhaps it is merely the outlook for 
the mental exhilaration produced by sight of concrete pave- 
ments and the Williamsburg clock after two and a half 
mondis of rustic bliss. Whatever the reason, it takes place 
as surely as the leaves turn russet and orange and the summer 
freckles fade. 

It is a curious fact that, no matter how much I buy one 
September, there is never anything left by next September, 
and I must lay in a whole new supply. 

I thought tiiis craze for the stationery counter was a purely 
personal weakness, but the other night I discovered diat it 
runs in the family. My Aunt Helen confessed to it also. We 
wonder if it is a symptom of meritorious studious tastes, or 
merely of spendthrift habits. No matter, I shall probably go 
on investing my substance in paper and catalog cards and 
clips. And I see no reason why I shouldn't. There arc worse 

Anne Tierney '35 must have had great fun writiiif^ this antic. 
Ihorne. (X. No. 3, 25) 

Lulu's Lapses or I Lived This Story 

(Reprinted from Splintered Heart'i Quarterly) 

VOLUME I: Pasaion Flower 

Eternity was her name, elernity was in her eyes, but her 
friends called her Lulu. Her hair was the yellow of ripe 

pears, her eyes blue as Concord grapes, her raoiah like the 
inside of a pomegranate — a fruity gal. Gus was a nice clean- 
cut fella. Married at twenty, Gus looked forward to their 
golden wedding anniversary. Was this life? Home every eve- 
ning reading a book before the gas logs. How lucky she was! 
He'll never run after other women! Lulu clenched her hands 
till the knuckles poked through the skin. How dull, how 
maddeningly dull he was! Now he's going to try poetry on 

"Listen to this, sweetie-pic: 
down in the wine vault underneath the city 
two old men were sitting they were drinking booze 
torn were tlieir garments hair and beards were gritty 
one had an overcoat but hardly any shoes. 
"It goes on like that, but here's the tear-jerker. This'll 
slay you: 

in came a little tot for to kiss her granny 
such a little tot she could scarcely tottle 
saying Kiss me grandpa kiss your little nanny 
but the old man beancd her widi a whisky bottle." 
Lulu's soul shriveled up like a dried apple at his raucous 
laugh. Seizing bib and tucker, she dashed out into the snow. 

VOLUME U: Smoke Gets in Your Eyes 

"I'm just a little tot, but I could go far with tlie right 
management," she reflected as she staggered through the 
drifts. Pausing for a moment, for breath, she dung to a lamp 
post. But it wasn't a lamp post. It was a City Slicker. 

"Heh, heh, heh." 

"Wrong again. That comes in the last chapter." 

"Sorry. The clutch did it. They always clutch me when I'm 
foreclosing on the mortgage. Wilt tread a measure in some 
den of vice?" 

"Sewer of iniquity to you. But you're taking a chance. The 
last man went home on crutches." 

"I should worry about a broken leg. Pavlova was nothing 
in my life. Carry on!" 

Up and down 
Up and down 
Up and down 

Dull fella, Gus. Bright people would go up and down, 
across, down and up. 

"Lulu! Where've you been? What happened to you? I've 
been going nuts! How could you do such a thing to me?" 

" 1 did it unconscious." 

VOLUME III: The Demon Rum 

"What? Gallivanting around town! Tsk, tsk! Not home 
scraping carrots for hubbie's heavenly stew?" 

"Cornelius! You here? What a small world!" 

"Don't try too hard. Beautiful. Wouldst gasp a snifter?" 

"Well " 

"Very well. Taxi! Alastor Bar!" Clink, swish, tinkle. "I saw 
stars, I heard a birdie sing . . . ." 

"Pink Lady for this scarlet woman, George!" 

Home again, home again, jiggcdy jig. 

"AVhy, Gussie! The very ideeeeal I am not! HELP! Vou're 
murdering me!" Bump, bump, bump, bump, thud. "'Woe is 
mel woe, woe, woe, woe, whoa tliere Napoleon, I'm coming 

Snow, snow, snow, SNOW — nothing but snow and ice and 
frozen streets and ghosts of empty houses. Time stands still — 
waves of eternity roll over my tired feet, laving them in com- 
fort, washing them in peace. Once again tlie clank of macli- 
incry announces the awakening of gray matter. Business 
at the old stand — aha!! So he would cast me oil like an old 
shoe! Thrown aside like a sucked orange — . . . dot, dot, dot. 
Veow! A scrawny cat made one tremendous leap out of my 
path, abandoning a juicy garbage pail. I stoml rooted to the 
sidewalk, an icy hand squeezed my heart, my breath came in 
short pants. Was it blazoned on my forehead? Was I "that 
sort of woman"? Violent shudders tore me apart from head 
to foot. My slender frame heaved with heartbroken sobs. My 
childish lips quivered with the agony of my grief. I must 
think, cogitate, ponder — thoughtfully I sat down in the snow 
and considered the Categorical Imperative. 

VOLUME IV: J'y Suis, J'y Reste 

When a woman ponders the imponderables — eh, bien! il 
faut prendre son bien oil on le trouve. But what about my 
soul, bruised black and blue; what about my lacerated feel- 
ings — a bucket of der Selbst Verneinung der willen will never 
wash that away. Tenderly I took out my soul and examined 
it. Yes, there it was, one, indivisible, immortal, stippled with 
Weltschmerz, sodden with Sturm und Drang. Then I gazed 
with mingled emotions as the freezing air gradually trans- 
formed the limp tissue paper of it into starched chiffon. 
Eureka! The riddle of the universe solved, ten thousand 
aching hearts at rest this very night. This night? This very 
instant! A passing policeman paused for a curious glance at 
the snow maiden of Broadway. Lulu bit her lip and relaxed 
into a snowdrift. 

Reader, be tolerant. L'amour est un tyTan qui n'dpargne 
personne. Eternity herself could not get off the horns of this 
dilenmaa. And there she was in a snow bed. 

Figurez-vous — she had made her bed; let her lie on it. 

Figurez-vous — this was no bed of orcliids. 

Figiu^ez-vous — the tough time I'm having getting the hero- 
ine out of a snowdrift. 

VOLUME V: The Wages of Sin 

Crash went her illusions! A familiar footstep greeted her 
ear as Gus tripped over a matchstick. 

"Why, Lulu! My little honeybun! It's a good thing I fell 
among you. Here's your glasses. You left them on the radia- 
tor." j 

"Thanks. I needed them. What's new in Wheatinaville?" 

"You must have heard the joke on Mabel! She fell down- 
stairs and swallowed her glass eyel" 

"No! Not Mabel! That reminds me — have you had your 
teeth fixed?" 

"Gussie's little crumbcake would think of thati" 

She knit her brow. So! he still tliinks of me as his toy, his 

She curled her nose with disdain, but alas! the iron was too 
hot. Alas! alas! the face in the glass! The face the face the 
glass the glass the nose — back to your knitting, wench! 

"Do I get my trip to Bermuda?" 

"Bad for your soul. How long would that stiffening last 
there? No artificial preservatives for souls. Nfabel's best beau 
gave me their passes for "While Millions Boo.' Must I get me 
a blonde?" 


"Gussiel You know I always loved you besti I just wanted 
to make you jealous. Hand me my fan." 

Thrilling with joy she sprang up out of tlie snow. Four 
hours of pondering were too much for the old carcass. A 
sharp creak, a musical tinkle, and a thousand million slivers 
of ice lay scattered on the frozen ground. Wanton moon- 
beams glittered fitfully over the jewel-like fragments. A stiff 
flag of chiffon ensnared a ray in its folds. 

Isabel Hession '37 remembers some happy days of her child- 
hood. (XII [a], No. 3, 27) 

My Mardi Gras 

Every summer we went to a place called Breezy Point. There, 
for two halcyon months we lived untrammeled lives. Civi- 
lized society intruded its demands only on Sunday morning 
when, hatted, gloved, and shod, we wriggled and squirmed 
through a hot hour of church. This hour was the only touch 
of restraint in a child's paradise of busy freedom, and when 
September signaled summer's end with a schoolbell we left 
the beach with gloom in our hearts. But if the end of summer 
brought the beginning of school it also brought a compensa- 
tion in the Mardi Gras, the beautiful, thrilling Mardi Gras. 

The whole month of August was given over to a hotly 
contested election for the places of King and Queen of the 
festival. The coronation always took place the night before 
the parade, which was the climax of the Mardi Gras. It was 
a grand affair, held at Kennedy's Casino and attended in 
fancy dress. Needless to say, we were not among those pres- 
ent; at least we were not present inside the Casino. The small- 
fry hung about before the main entrance and heaved sighs 
of admiration and en\7 at the sight of every ruffled and full- 
skirted lady and sword-carrying gentleman. 

The next morning brought the parade that was eagerly 
awaited for two whole hours before it came into sight. The 
King and Queen looked magnificent, if uncomfortable, in 
red velvet and ermine. The courtiers, disappointed con- 
tenders in the election, smiled and tried to look more regal 
than the King and Queen just to show you how much better 
they would have done it had they been elected. One unfor- 
gettable year the parade boasted a band of cannibals. This 
band was made up of the mad wags of the resort who dressed 
themselves in battered high hats, unwholesome looking 
brown tights, grass skirts, and, as a crowning touch, baseball 
gloves fastened to their feet. The effect was startling. It com- 
pletely overpowered my younger brother who fled to the 
protection of my mother's skirts and buried his head in their 
folds to shut out the horrible sight. He was not a solitary 
victim of fright — nearly every very small spectator showed 
unmistakable symptoms of terror. The cannibals were con- 
sidered an unqualified success, except for a few mothers who 
had to get up from warm beds that night and quiet several 
small nightmare sufferers. 

They still have the parade at Breezy Point but I should 
hale to see it again. Now I would notice that the velvet is 
velveteen, the ermine, well, not ermine, the golden crowns 
merely gilded metal, and I don't want to! I want to keep it 
thrilling and beautiful as it was twelve short years ago. 

Maureen Riordan '39 must have had a pnrtirular teacher in 
mind when she wrote this undereradunle lament — and vmrn- 
ing. Your guess and ours are probably both right. (Kill, 
No. 2, 2!) 

To a Professor 

You're over-scrupulous with marks; 
You shouldn't be, you know. 
One really wonders what this is — 
At every breath you spring a quiz. 
And when we try to get a stay 
You fetch your dignity and say 
In your most aggravating way, 
"I told you so." 

But when Saint Peter says, "Look here, 

I have you marked for every tear 

A student shed, and for each tear 

You'll answer quizzes for a year — 


A-a-ah, then you'll see 

How haughty can a student be 

When she says condescendingly, 

"I told you so!" 

Mary E. Cronin '31, as an alumna, offers both practical sug- 
gestions and encouragement to the would-be teacher. (XIV, 
No. 2, 20-21) 

On Teaching 

I think it would be rather interesting to try an association 
test with the word "teacher" on the list of the examiner. 
When you actually consider teaching in the abstract, it is 
delightfully easy, even for one outside the teaching profes- 
sion, to become idealistic about it. Even the cynic will admit 
the vast possibilities for doing good and for performing con- 
structive work in character formation that are offered to any 
man or woman who has under his guidance every day a group 
of students numbering well above the hundred mark. 

Nevertheless, the reaction to that word is rarely of the 
idealistic variety. About it, for many years, there has been an 
aura of distaste which I feel those of us who are actually 
engaged in teaching and those of you who are about to enter 
it as a profession can do much to dispel. 

First of all, there is the attitude that it is a routine job, 
which is, of course, synonymous in our progressive world 
with the horror of "getting into a rut." Nothing could be 
further from the truth, provided — and this provision is neces- 
sary in any field of endeavor — that you are doing what you 
really want to do. No two teaching days are quite alike. You 
will find the variety exhausting, perhaps, but seldom dull. 
There is an independence about teaching, too, that calls into 
action and that develops all the resources of your personality. 
If you are doing a good job, there is little possibility of stag- 
nation in such an atmosphere. 

Secondly, there is the attitude, harking back to the very 
earliest days of Young Ladies' Academies, that teaching is 
detached work, haloed, no doubt, by an air of dusty gentility, 
but far removefl from the pressing needs of everyday life, 
conservatively deafened to the economic struggle of the 
world in general. I can understand this altitude very easily. 
The teacher spends most of her working lime with young 
children or adolescents, not wiih adulls, except in the realm 
of supervisory or clerical work. She should spend a good deal 
of her lime with general ideas and with ilie iiuulcalion of 
id<-als thai arc, unforliinalcly, at variaiuc with the general 
irend. From these points of view tier work is shellere<l to a 
great cxieiii from actual conlarls but (he possible efficacy of 


her sphere as a iraining ground should not be forgotten. To 
nic it is tlic justiricaiion of a teuclicr's existence. 

In the third place, there are ilie diflicultics that tlie col- 
lege girl or boy has to fortify himself against at tJie beginning 
of his teaching career. No medieval castle seems quite as 
impregnable as that lofty eminence, spoken of in awed tones 
by the majority of young teacliers, "an appointment." There 
is tlie barrage of examinations that constitutes an acid test 
of physical and mental endurance. There are the thousand 
and one petty trials that beset everyone in a new position 
where allowances for inadequacy are not forthcoming. No 
panacea can be offered for these difficulties, except the trite 
but effective slogan that, if others have done it, you can. 

Primitive times provided like tests for those entering ma- 
turity and adulthood; ours are no less stringent nor exacting. 
The examinations one must face should never become the 
alpha and omega of one's college course, but a definite por- 
tion of one's college work, particularly work in connection 
with one's major, should be consciously directed toward 
their requirements, and that work should be extensive rather 
than intensive. Your mental equipment should never be 
guided merely by a set of questions; it should be looked at 
as a logical, well-balanced professional training in which it 
is your job to be acquainted with the thoroughness of a medi- 
cal student whose knowledge is in all probability going to be 
tested by practical needs. 

As for the pressing demands of those first few years of 
teaching, there are a number of practical skills which are 
somewhat neglected in training. You should know, for ex- 
ample, the curriculums of a number of schools, since many 
of them depart from the syllabus in some subjects. Clerical 
work, which of necessity takes up so much of a teacher's time, 
could certainly be made easier by a familiarity with the rou- 
tine duties of an official teaclier and a course in typing. 
Practical suggestions for the solution of the disciplinary prob- 
lems that are bound to face any teacher and a study of some 
of the types of maladjustments one is very likely to encounter 
should supplement a course in educational psychology or 

These are not substitutes for practical experience, but they 
will smooth out a good many of the difficulties that beset the 
average young teacher and will take a permanent appoint- 
ment from the realm of the unattainable into the far more 
satisfactory realm of practical difficulties about which some- 
thing can be done. 

I do not think I am dealing in the abstract when I say 
that the Catholic college girl has a definite mission in teach- 
ing. It is no secret that forces subversive to all religious ideals 
are at work in the world; it is a matter of the most casual 
observation that every trend in the world about us is a trend 
toward materialism. 

A girl coming from college is full of ideals, but if she listens 
to the spurious arguments that are so prevalent, she is likely 
to become a follower along the much easier road. Her ideals 
are as sorely needed, however, as they will be sorely tried. I 
remember a sentence of Ren^ Viviani: "No man can say 
that he draws strength from himself. Heart and soul and mind 
and body would break were he to try' it." AVith the realization 
of the meaning of those words in her heart, no girl is going 
to allow any amount of popular philosophy to undermine her 
appreciation of her education or her faith in its value. The 
privilege of giving those in whose hands the world will one 
day be placed a source of strength beyond themselves and a 
dear vision of their responsibilities to that world is a work 
so real and so pressing that she can feel justified in directing 
all her training and all the resources of her mind toward it. 

Sisler Mary Immaculata '44 found Christ in a pall. (XVII I, 
No. 2, 29) 

White Grapes 

White grajK's embroidered on a pall. 

Or prccipiced from China bowls 

Are but the whiteness of the corpse, the shroud. 

The ashen coals. 

But in some vineyard scarcely seen 

The fragile rod of Jesse's root 

Though crushed and trodden, still is pulsing pale 

One, only fruit. 

This shelter of a seedling Life, 

(The Child Who was of Juda's least). 

Was bled to yield its wealth of rarest wine 

Unto a Feast. 

This haloed heart of thorns and stars 

Singing beyond its cup of gall 

Stirs me to thought each time I see 

White grapes embroidered on a pall. 

Shirley Dolan '43 wrote imaginatively of a common family 
experience during World War II. (XIX. No. 2, 6-7) 

Star Light, Star Bright 

"I'm glad we put the tree over there. .\ren't you, Joe?" 

'Tes, it looks pretty good, Mary." 

"You don't think it is too near the fireplace?" 

"No," said Joe hopefully. 

"I was thinking that maybe the baby . . ." 

"Now look, honey, if I move that tree once more, the baby 
will be an orphan." 

".■Ml right dear," laughed Mary, "\\liy don't you sit down 
and rest for a while?" 

"You really mean it?" asked Joe. 

"Of course. Now sit in this chair. Here's a cigarette and a 

"Ah! all the comfons of the home you read about." 

'Tes and as long as you're amused I'll run upstairs and see 
if Pinhead's covered." 

^\'hen ^fary entered her room she went straight to the 
crib. In it lay Pinhead with his fists clenched and the covers 
at his feet. Gently Mary lifted him up on his pillow. Then 
when he turned she quickly pulled up the covers. But she 
was not quick enough. Pinhead turned again. He was dream- 

"Mv daddy's a soldier," he murmured. "He flies a big . . ." 

\Vith that he settled down. Mary smiled a little. Then she 
ran downstairs. As she entered the room Joe looked up. 

"How is he?" 

"Fine. But Joe, I just remembered we forgot the fire 

"■Where is it?" sighed Joe. 

"It's at the foot of the cellar stairs near the coal bin." 

"O. K. I'll get it." 

"I'll help you." 

"No Mary, you'd better finish fixing that stocking." 

".Ml right if vou're sure . . ." 

"I'llbeO. K/' 

Joe made his way to the cellar and lumbered down the 
stairs. A few minutes later there was a crash. 


"WTiat happened? Did you break the engine?" cried Mary. 

"No, it's O. K." 

"What happened?" 

"Nothing except you won't have to worry about that 
bottom step any more." 

"I told you to fix that so many times." 

"W'ell I finally did. Look out, here I come." 

Joe with the engine on his back puffed up the stairs and 
just about made it. Mary breathed a sigh of relief. 

"As a reward for my labor . . ." 

"No Joe, you'll break it." 

"So I'll push it into the living room." 

"You'd better put it right in front of the tree. Pinhead 
will look for that first thing tomorrow morning." 

"Just as you say, honey, but . . . what about these ladders." 

"He has to have those ladders, Joe. That's why he wanted 
the engine." 

"With a mind that works like that, I guess he'll grow up 
to be a general," laughed Joe. 

"After all Joe it's Christmas and he's only two." 

"I guess you're right, Mary. For on second tliought he 
might be a marine." 

"I don't like the way you said that, Mr. Jones. Why did 
you say it?" 

"Well I was just looking at tliis place and I can't figiure 
out where we found the space to put the tree." 

"Joe Jones you know as well . . ." 

"Sure I do honey. How about giving your handsome hus- 
band a kiss?" 

"Trying to bribe . . ." 

Mary stopped when she saw Joe glancing at his watch. 

"Is it almost time?" she asked. 

As his answer, Joe took her into his arms and kissed her 

"Merry Christmas, dearest," he said. 

"Merry Christmas, darling. Do you . . . ?" 

"You know Mary I'm an awfully lucky guy to have this 
furlough at Christmas time." 

"Yes dear, but . . ." 

"I'd be the luckiest guy in the world if only . . ." 

"If only what?" 

"If only I could be sure that the star on the top of my tree 
was straight." 

"Oh Joe!" 

"I'm not kidding honey. Would you fix it." 

"Certainly if it will make you any happier." 

"Come on then, stand on this chair. Are you O. K.?" 

"O. K." 

yoe moved back toward the doorway. 

"Have you a good grip on that star, Mary?" 

'Tes, Joe." 

"Well hold on to it darling, till I get back." 

Agnes Fennelly '45 was obviously in charge when she inter- 
viewed Father Dillon. (XXI, No. 1, 22-23) 

Faculty Facts: Father Dillon 

Laughing at me a.i I tried to be diplomatic. Father Dillon re- 
fused to evade the question, and stated that he was born in 
Brooklyn, on July 4. 1892. He went to Public School, St. 
John'n College, and St. Lawrence IJniversily before entering 
*^' John's Seminary, and holds the academic degrees of A.B., 
NL, J.D., and the honorary degrees of L.L.B., and L.L.D. 

Father smiled when he reflected on his college days, and said 
that many of the incidents he recollected were not printable 
— "Think of the example they'd setl" 

As he grew up. Father concentrated on law, and on not 
being a teacher. Incidentally, he believes that there is much 
insincerity in the teaching profession, and thinks that for 
some people, the main objective in being a teacher is the 
prestige gained. Father is justly proud of St. Joseph's faculty 
members for their ability, sincerity, and genuine interest. (It 
was he who inaugurated die practice of sending the younger 
members of the religious faculty to some of the country's 
leading universities.) 

Following his ordination in 1917, Father was sent to St. 
Francis of Assisi Church and did a great deal of work in the 
contagious disease division of Kingston Avenue Hospital. 
The two years spent in that work gave Father more satis- 
faction than any other work he has done. Father was trans- 
ferred to the College in 1919, when Bishop Malloy was then 
Doctor Molloy, Professor of Philosophy. Nineteen hundred 
forty-four marks his twenty-fifth year here, and seventh as 
Right Reverend Monsignor Dillon. In twenty-five years, St. 
Joseph's has seen many changes, including the remodeling 
and acquisition of new buildings. The most radical change 
has been the establishment of student government. Father 
has stood almost alone in die diocese, and out of it, in advo- 
cating and practicing a system whereby the students govern 
themselves. He believes that the conscientious practice of 
student government will give the girls the right to live as 
individuals and to live democratically in a democratic system. 
There is freedom in St. Joseph's, and it is Father's aim to 
have us use our freedom well. It has been an uphill fight all 
the way. Father has been severely criticized for the trust 
which he has placed in the sincerity of the student body. Ten 
years ago at a convention in Louisville, he presented his ideas 
on the subject and his liberal views were so resented by vari- 
ous auditors that they refused to listen to his speech. In many 
quarters the resentment still holds because there is general 
unwillingness to believe that college students have the ability 
and energy to govern themselves honestly and live according 
to the rules which they themselves have made. Another point 
of controversy has been the honor system and student-admin- 
istered examinations. These practices are evidences of Fa- 
ther's confidence in the belief that all men are fundamentally 
good and, if treated fairly, for the most part they will respond 

Taking time out from his work as Dean, Father Dillon has 
found leisure at one time or another to be President of the 
American Catholic Philosophical Association and a mem- 
ber of its law panel, first President and one of the active or- 
ganizers of the National Catholic Honor Society — Delta Ep- 
silon Sigma — and president of the National Catholic Educa- 
tional Association. He is moderator of the Catholic Lawyers' 
Guild, examiner of the junior clergy, a director of the Brook- 
lyn Chapter of the American Red Cross, and a trustee of the 
Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences. He also belongs to 
the New York Academy of Public Education and the British 
Philosophical Institute. Father has written articles for the 
American Philosophical Association and for llic National 
Catholic Educational Association, including his p.iniphlet on 
student government. He has also written for the Journal of 
Religious F.ducation and contributed a chapter on law to a 
ten-chapter volume, whose title Father can't remember. 

In llic summer months, F.-itlier's role is dial of priest. 
He is pastor of Our L.idy of ilie M.-igriificii Cliurdi at Ocean 
Beach atid Our Lady's Chapel at .Sallaire. Tiie hurricane of 
1938 completely dcatroyed Our Lady's Chapel. For a time 


nothing was found, but one month later the clialicc was dis- 
covered floating sixteen miles away. Nothing else was re- 

At his summer parish, as at St. Joseph's, Father lives com- 
pletely alone — and likes it. Most of the time, he is his own 
cook, sexton, maid, and gardener. 

The thing that Father admires most about St. Joseph's is 
the way the girls respond to the religious exercises of the 
college, although they are not compulsory. He believes in 
religion without force, because only then can an individual 
receive the greatest good from the practice of his religion. 
Father Dillon lives a very happy and a very full life, and he 
finds life eminently worth while. From Angela Morgan's 
poem of gratitude, Father Dillon quoted a beautiful act of 
thanksgiving — 

"Thank thee for Life, for Life, for Life, 
O Giver of Life, O God!" 

Florence Burns '46 interviewed Father Conroy of Blessed 
Sacrament and found a parish life not too different from 
some ideals and practices at St. Joseph's. (XXII, No. 2, 20-21, 

Ideals in Action 

Interviews are always fascinating but the other day I had 
one that was so interesting I actually regained some of the 
zest I like to think I had, oh, way back before the compre- 
hensive. I learned a lot about St. Joseph's from a man who 
doesn't know a thing about St. Joseph's: Father Conroy, of 
the Church of the Blessed Sacrament on 71st Street, New 

I had telephoned Father Conroy and was invited to come 
to the rectory; Father had said that he would be very happy 
to discuss the practical details involved in introducing the 
Dialogue Mass in a large city parish. At the rectory. Father 
Conroy met me with another curate. Father Scanlon, who 
was responsible for the Dialogue Mass for the high-school 
girls of the parish. After explaining that at the College we 
were greatly impressed with the benefits to be derived from 
taking an active part in the Mass, I asked if they could sug- 
gest practical ways in which we could help to establish the 
missa recitata in our own parishes — only after graduation, 
of course. Then I learned that there is one concrete thing 
that every graduate of St. Joseph's must part with and that 
is the Dialogue Mass. Father Scanlon was sorry to inform me 
that while it is highly successful in a closed environment like 
the college, he is convinced that it is not practicable on a large 
scale — not yet at any rate. 

There are a number of reasons for this but chief among 
them is the fact that most .Americans are not used to taking 
an active part in anything but business and, consequently, 
do not favor religious exercises that become exercises. The 
words are harsh but true, as the examples, which both he 
and Father Conroy cited, indicated. Father Scanlon's parting 
suggestion was that the Dialogue Mass might be effective if 
introduced at the last ^fass on Sunday. He was convinced 
that it would drive the latecomers to earlier Masses. 

His departure seemed to preclude any further discussion; 
there simply was nothing more to discuss. I was therefore 
very glad when Father Conroy pursued the subject of the 
Catholic college girl in parish work. It is his conviction that 
we may one day have the Dialogue Mass on a wide scale if 
college students begin now to utilize what they have learned. 

He suggested that we start with small things, on the principle 
(hat big oaks from lilllc acorns grow. And ilien he began to 
explain, in terms of actual experience, how effective this 
program can be. 

In lilcssed Sacrament parish a small but active group of 
about fifty men and women are putting Catholic Action into 
practice. At this point Father introduced a young man who 
is one of the guiding sjjirits of their activities. They both 
described the discussions that have been carried out sys- 
tematically — something like "Student Speaks" on a more 
elaborate scale. Their one aim is to help in (he formation of 
right conscience and right living. What impressed me most, 
however, was yet to come. 

Father said tliat (hey recognized that much more could be 
accomplished if they could impress the high-school students 
with llie importance of intelligent Catholicity. By that he 
means, I think, a clear understanding of the truly Catholic 
viewpoint on matters spiritual, moral, and social. It was 
when he mentioned the specific aims that I began to form an 
entirely new concept of St. Joseph's. 

Father Conroy is trying to establish the Catholic tradition 
in the minds and hearts of the students. Because it can be 
expressed in all the little details of life as well as in the over- 
all picture, he began with the practical everyday possibilities 
open to a student. One of his most cherished aims, and one 
which he feels is most difficult of attainment, lies in study 
itself. The students must come to realize that education is 
valuable only for self-improvement, so that we may better 
help others as well as ourselves and, ultimately, for the ad- 
vancement of the Church's mission. They must be discour- 
aged constantly from working solely for marks. When he had 
finished, I could not help remarking that we have these ideals 
in practice. Throughout the four years, marks alone count 
for little; all honors are conferred on the basis of grades 
coupled with initiative, responsibility, and leadership. Father 
was happily surprised to learn this. Encouraged to find that 
it was easy for me to understand what he was driving at, he 

To the high-school students he stressed the great dignity 
which complete honesty gives. The beau(y inherent in being 
honorable is what he wants them to grasp. And what is this 
but our honor system in exams. We are successfully carrying 
out what is still only a far-distant goal to many. 

Equally important for successful Christian living is socia- 
bility. Father knows that many social affairs are not social in 
practice but enslaved to the clique system. To overcome this, 
the students are sponsoring a dance at which there will be 
two special committees over and above the usual ones. One 
of these will greet the guests in friendly fashion, check their 
hats and coats, and gin'de them to other groups (no tips will 
be accepted); the second will circulate throughout the eve- 
ning making sure that cvcrvone present is included in some 
large group and having a good time. I (bought of the way 
our social affairs arc conducted, and particularly of the Christ- 
mas party. The traditional friendliness of St. Joseph's springs 
from the orientation and socialization programs. 

Finally Father Conroy mentioned the necessity for devel- 
oping leaders and encouraging in(clligcnt followers. No more 
need be said. It is apparent at once that if the high form of 
student government which we possess will not do it, the 
cause is hopeless. 

These four examples are no more than brief samples of 
what Father Conroy had to say. I realized of course, that 
at the college we have in operation Catholic Action at its 
best. For some reason, we, the students, have failed to realize 
that, and it has caused at times an imperfect functioning of 


these ideals. They are as sound as ever, if only we can ap- 
preciate their true worth. Perhaps it is because we are so 
dose to them that true perspective becomes difficult. When 
1 told Father Conroy that I for one had never before com- 
pletely grasped the significance of our traditions, he suggested 
that if the undergraduates engaged in some form of Catholic 
Action — whether under that title, or under tlie Legion of 
Mary, or organized parish and confraternity work — our ideals 
might be centralized and more readily apparent. They would 
fit into place as part of the pattern of die Christ-life. 

On the long subway ride home, I mulled over all that had 
been said and finally determined to propose a rousing — if 
not rising — vote of thanks to Father Conroy for the new 
light he had thrown on St. Joseph's, even tliough he really 
knew nodiing about the College itself. 

Jeanne Alvino '46 expressed succinctly many a woman's wail 
at the end of the war. (XXII, No. 2, 42) 

Home Is the Sailor 

I view the situation 
With grave disconsolation. 
The Na\7's demobilization 
Is ten men a generation. 

Sally Belmont '58 writes about a girl's first summer away 
from home and family (XXXII, No. 3, 2-4) 

Sand in My Pockets 

"Take your bags. Miss?" Cadiy looked up at the big round 
face of the colored porter standing in front of her. Without 
waiting for her answer, he retrieved the suitcases and started 
on ahead. The terminal was alive with the constant hum of 
voices, and an unending parade of commuters; someone 
began "Car leaving on track 29 . . ." 

"Where you heading for, Miss?" 

"Home," she answered, "New York." 

"Right this way," and he motioned with his head. He turn- 
ed sharply and for a moment Cathy tliought he was going 
to bump into the large woman heading directly toward him. 
In one skillful motion, he had maneuvered out of her way, 
and with an air of sometliing that resembled triumph con- 
tinued on. He put the bags aboard and smiled heartily. 

"There you are now. Miss, all settled. Have a nice trip." 

"Thank you I'm sure I will," she replied politely, and smil- 
ing back, slie handed him some change from her purse. 

The day was rather warm and the closeness of the car made 
her impatient for its start. She stared dirough the window, 
and again the sight of so many people made her pulse tjuick- 
en. The thought occurred to her how much she had missed 
the city's clamor at the beginning of the summer. It seemed 
incredible now that all those weeks had passed. And in less 
than six hours she would be home. She remembered die 
morning she was leaving for Bonnadilla, and how upset the 
entire family had been. Cathy did cveryUiing the last minute, 
even packing for her first summer job away from home. Final- 
ly, with everyone out of breath and nerves almost frayed be- 
yond repair, she was ready. Amidst goodbyes, and last miinite 
instructions, the ugly head of doubt popped up. 

"This is what I've been hoping for, " she kept repealing 
to herself, "a chance to be on my own. For the first time. I'll 

really be independent, even financially. Anyone would jump 
at a chance like this, and especially with an escape from 
this insufferable city heat." The queer, queasy feeling inside 
still would not leave. 

"Perhaps, they won't like me, or suppose they do, but I 
get deadly ill and have to be sent home." This thought seem- 
ed to cheer her most and then the realization of her chUdish 
attitude made her dismiss the feeling, and she began to relax. 

She laughed now, and startled by the sound of her own 
\oice, suddenly realized diat the train had been moving. 
Anxiously she looked about to see if anyone had been aware 
of her outburst. Cathy was more than relieved to find that 
everyone seemed quite undisturbed. She leaned back to find 
a more comfortable position, and almost immediately went 
back to her musing. 

It was rather humorous now, thinking back on the way she 
had begun her summer. Yet diere was nothing amusing in 
those first few nights away from home. Contrary to what she 
had hoped for, Cathy was neither disliked nor did she be- 
come tlie least bit unhealthy. Hers she believed was an even 
worse fate. The Manices were a gentle, elderly couple with 
kind eyes and a quiet dignity. Cathy knew at once she would 
not leave. They had tried hard, perhaps even too hard, to 
make her feel at home. Their grandchildren, whose parents 
were in Europe at the time, were in Cathy's care. The two 
little boys were quick to respond to her, and she loved being 
with them. But conversation wasn't exactly stimulating, espe- 
cially with a three-year-old who persisted in perfecting weird 
facial expressions and replying "no" to any and all practical 
proposals. The town was dull and empty. Nondescript was 
the only phrase she could settle on to describe Bonnadilla. 
July seemed reluctant to pass and Cathy felt mournfully that 
August would be just as stubborn. It could have been that 
her entire summer might have been spent this way, except 
for the fact that she broke her best nail, and then nothing 
was quite the same again. Of course tliat sounded ridiculous, 
but when she thought about it sensibly, it all seemed to fit 
perfectly. For what other reason would she have had to stop 
off that day at Anderson's and if not how could she possibly 
have tripped over Constantine's leash? Poor old Constantinel 
He must have thought she was awfully clumsy or pretty stu- 
pid to say the least. Anyone could have seen him tied to the 
door from a mile off. That is anyone who was looking ahead. 
But Cathy was much too intent over the loss of her nail, and 
before she knew it, she was in a much worse position, what 
with Constantine squealing and people staring. Almost at 
once, she felt firm hands gently lifting her, and a pleasant 
baritone inquired in very concerned tones if anything hurt. 

"Only my dignity," she managed trying for someUiing that 
might vaguely resemble sclf-coniposure. 

"I'm terribly sorry," he began. "I guess the Emperor got in 
your way." 

"The Emperor!" she exclaimed in a voice much too high, 
"I tripped over that dog." 

"Yes, I know, he's mine. Constantine's his name, comes 
from a royal family in Europe. I can't understand it. He's 
usually so polite." 

"Oh, it really wasn't his fault," she began. "You see I — " 

The thought suddenly struck Cathy lliat she had been 
listening to this ridiculous tale with a credulous ear and was 
actually about to apologize for a dog. Furthermore, this 
young man seemed cxlrcmeiy amused, and at her expense. 
He laughed then, a nice, good-natured laugh, and all at once 
she found herself laughing too, and all the tenseness was 


So Pete became ilic "one" in the cicrnal tale of boy meets 
girl. Pete, witli liis tousled brown hair and his nice clean look. 
He was tanned from the mn, and his dark eyes seemed always 
ready to tease. Vet there was so ninth behind those young 
eyes. Things that Cathy toidd not understand. And for some 
reason unknown even to herself would not try to. They were 
togetlier often after that day, and each time meant more to 
Cadiy dian she was willing to admit. Widiout realizing it, the 
loneliness had left, and witli a sudden an.xiety came the 
awareness that summer was almost over. 

She knew for certain tliat last night at tlie beach what she 
had tried so hard to avoid. They had been walking along the 
edge, close to tlie water. Pete's arm was around her waist and 
it felt warm and comfortable. Somehow, she didn't want it to 
feel as good as it did. There was something about this boy 
and tlie times they had sjient together. Something that made 
Cathy wonder if she would always remember them with this 
same vague hint of regret tliat she felt now. She thought of 
the lines Tennyson had written, and tliat she had read so 
lightly: "Better to have loved and lost than never to have 
loved at all." She kept turning these words over and over in 
her mind and she wondered. It hurt to think diat he knew 
she was leaving after the weekend and hadn't even mentioned 
writing. Once, she had half-jokingly, half-hopefully, invited 
him to the city. He had accepted at once, and in die next in- 
stant, she wished she could have taken back her words. He 
had no intention of visiting her and she realized it almost 

Pete stopped suddenly and bent down to pick up an odd- 
looking shell. With mudi ado he presented her widi what he 
termed a priceless gem. She slipped it into her pocket and 
they both laughed. "They were standing very close, and neiUier 
one offered to speak. For a very short moment, she thought 
he was going to kiss her and suddenly forgot all her resistance 
to being hurt. At that moment she wanted Pete to love her 
as she had never wanted anytliing before and hopefully, cra- 
zily, believed he might. They did not hear the sound of Uie 
waves or feel the water devour tlie sand under their bare 
feet; both were unaware for different reasons. The moment 
ended and with it reality returned. She saw something in his 
face and realized what she had never understood before. Pete 
was not looking at her. He had not even been with her these 
past few minutes. He was still far away, and comfort came 
only with the relief of knowing he had not seen her expres- 
sion and did not guess her feelings. She could no longer bear 
to look at his face, and abruptly began to walk ahead. He was 
beside her almost at once, and when he spoke, she smiled and 
was rather surprised at her own inner calm. She could see he 
was trying to explain, but his manner was awkward, even 
incoherent. He coiddn't quite get to tlie point, so she inter- 

"I can see you now, Pete, but I thought you didn't like stiff 

He looked at her startled and then relief came into his eyes 
and his face lighted. 

"How did you know?" 

"I didn't. Not until a little while ago, but you've talked a 
lot about it, I suppose only half consciously. I finally put it 
together tonight. I'm glad Pete. I don't know what else to say 
except that I'm terribly proud of you and that — " 

He put his hand on her clieck, and she knew her skin felt 
warm even diough the night winds were cool. He smiled at 
her, that wonderful smile. There was no need to wonder if 
he had guessed. She knew he had. He spoke very quietly and 

his words were slow. She was thankful that they were not 
meant merely to comfort. 

"Cathy, I (lon't diink 1 have to say this, but I'd like you to 
know diat if there could liave been a girl for me, I'd never 
have let you get away." 

"Thank you, Pete, but I wouldn't have given you much of 
a struggle." 

They laughed then, and he caught her hand and held it 

"Sandwiches, ice cream, soda pop. How about a nice cold 
drink, Miss? Feels good on a day like this!" 

With a sudden start Cathy realized how thirsty she was. 

"Vcs, all right," she agreed and, reaching into the |>ocket 
of the light cotton jacket she was wearing, pulled out a quar- 
ter. She felt the tiny particles seep under her nngcrnails and, 
cupping her hand, gazed down at the insignificant grains. She 
was dimly aware of the figure standing over her and wondered 
vaguely why he had not moved on. She had forgotten she had 
not paid him for die soda. 

"Oh, I'm sorry," she faltered, "I just noticed something. 
I still have sand in my pockets." 

Deloris Harrison '58 reveals the thoughts of two friends on 
curricular and extracurricular matters in their sprightly, pun- 
ning letters, misspellings included. (XXXIIl, No. I, 8-11) 

Letters: The Selected Correspondence of 
E. P. Fitzsimmons and E. A. Moore 

Dear Ealin, 

I'm bored ... oh not existential bored . . . just no date . . . 
campused bored. Haven't failed any test yet, but it's only the 
second week of school. I miss New York . . . Dunmore is just 
sorta there after New York . . . You sure they repealed prohi- 
bition! Two girls got married so Uiey're free . . . You should 
see Lisabeth's engagement ring, we-e-11 on second thought 
you shouldn't see it — it's ghastly. Everybody was raving about 
how many points it was . . . What's a point? Suzanne's hair is 
the brightest red you've ever seen — an orange fuscliia I'd call 
it, but I'm not very charitable . . . Are you coming up for the 
Concerto ball? You know one must ask four years in advance 
to get permission . . . No idea for a story for The Maple. Have 
you heard from Mr. ? I know I'm not supposed to men- 
tion his name. Oh — 1 nearly forgot, how's your sister Hel? 
And of course your mare and pare. Eal, you know I haven't 
done any homework so I have to say "oh rivers." 

Beta Darling, 

Life is positively divine! Maureen and I double dated with 
two university men. We went night clubbing and to Theta's 

Homecoming Dance. Mr. and I are tlirough. Are you 

still wrriting for that miserable amateurish literary magazine? 
Charles is up at Columbia. He's quite distinguished looking 
and not like the rest of these juvenile college boys. Dear, if 
one doesn't know what points are dien one will never know. 
However diamonds are weighed according to carats. Mtist 
close now. I'm going out with Charles. 

Ealin ole girl. 

Received your ripping letter, it was quite quaint to hear 
from you. Thanks ever so for information re diamonds etc 
Give my regards to your pater and mater. 

Elizabeth Anne Moore, 
signing off here 


Dear Elizabeth Anne Moore: 

He was a cad. He was an unspeakable cad. Call me a silly 
inunature youngster. I feel quite ridiculous. At this point does 
one crawl into a hole and die or squirm around in noisy mar- 
tyrdom. Read Elizabeth Barrett for consolation but she was 
found wanting. Please WTite me balms for the heart. 

Impassioned Ealin 

Ealin, silly rash girl, 

Old Charlie Chan could detect all the time in your pre- 
vious letter impending doom . . . Very sony chopp, chopp! 
Emily Dickinson is more apropos I should think. Forget love. 
Delve headlong into new activities . . . Sleep is the best ther- 
apy possible . . . How's Hel, did she get her basketball yet? 
"Valerie Seymour The Eighth" is getting a portable televi- 
sion for her room. Color nalureUcment. Life is rather boring 
here, it's Tuesday and I have one clean shirt. I exist from day 
to day. How does one go about washing a blanket? Dee had 
a little accident with a beer can. Speaking of Italian restau- 
rants, do you still have your Chianti bottle? You tried sticking 
a candle in it; vei7 funny. Well ole girl stiff upper lip. I wrote 
a poem for The Maple. Nothing special the usual — about 
night and loneliness . . . Don't cry. Alfred Neuman loves you. 

Beta, the Confessor 

Beta, friend in time of peril, 

Raoul cut my hair — S15 . . . Daddy had a stroke. I look 
quite Hepburnish. Life is on the upbeat again. Larry, a half 
god-half man, friend of Charles called me. He's different. 
You'd love him— he lives in the village and he's going to be 
a wTiter. N.B. he has a Volkswagen. I finally went to a Modern 
Art Gallery. Larry says they're the only kind. He's quite 
striking in an earthy sort of way, but he never takes me any- 
place one has to pay to get into. He's so different. He's always 
quoting poetry at me and You know I know no one but E. B. 
He says she's positively provincial. Who's Gertrude Stein? 
I've heard of T. S. Elliot naturally, but she escapes me. Well, 
Beta, I'm through with traditional ivy league men. 

Ealin — la boheme 
P.S. He doesn't belong to a frati 


Some distant voice tells me that your half god-fialf man is 
rather tall and thin. That he has dramatic eyes — and no 
money. He sounds interesting. Have you been to his apart- 
ment? Does he have chairs? Does he drink absinthe? What 
color Volkswagon? You can tell a man's character by the color 
of his Volkswagon. Well my little Mimi, I suppose you are 
ready to cough yourself into oblivion in some damp Green- 
wich village garret. "Et tu Brute" . . . after laughing at me. 
School is ridiculous. I have ten reports due by Friday. Three 
in English, two in History and two in Philosophy. Re last 
»ub., wrote term paper on nature of reality. Ten pages clever- 
ly written saying there is no such thing as basic reality, or I 
can't prove I rit this paper. Sixty one more years and I can 
be a philosopher great joy — n'est pas. If I don't study Danic 
I won't be an English major, so I'd better close . . . Funny 
tome one poured red ink all over Suzanne's towel and she 
thought her dye had flipped its lid. 

Beta, Noted English, History 
and Philosophy scholar 

What does one do with a-l index? Hate school violently! 
Home is absolutely wretched — Hel is taking piano lessons. 
I positively live for weekends. Larry takes me to this fjuaint 

little place in the village and we drink (you know in an exis- 
tential manner of course). Word of wisdom — don't ever go 
dutch, not even in jest. I'm hooked. One also gets tired of 
sitting on floors gazing at upsidedown paintings. Judy got me 
a date with one of her brother's (ugh) friends from N.D. I'm 
letting my hair grow. 

Ealin, (ex) college student 

Ealin of the long and flowing hair. 

Went out with a Senior from the neighboring institution 
for Thanksgiving. Blind date, best name ever invented . . . 
We went to The Globe to see "Love Story." Hated picture, 
hated him . . . Got A- in Phil paper. N.B. minus. Finished all 
papers without too much loss of blood — mind gone though. 
Two more weeks and I'll be home. Statistics show that I most 
likely will make it . . . That's the only thing that shows it . . . 
Dee's campused — on her way in last Saturday, good ole Deir- 
dre Murray dropped a Chianti bottle in front of The Dean's 
office. Loaded! The bottle that is, not the Dean naturalle- 
ment . . . Can't wait to meet Larry and the gang. I have a new 
pair of sneakers and some dark glasses . . . 

The late Beta Moore 

Beta dear, 

I'M going out to N.D. for the big game, isn't that the most 
. . . Terry doesn't play, he spends all his time in the lab . . . 
Larry's impossible. He traded in the Volks for a used (very 
used) Mercedes. It's a bright red. He's growing a beard, and 
practices Yogi all the time. Terry's getting a Mercury for 
Christmas. I'm working on Judy's brother so I can get you a 
date too. Proms are coming up you know dear and one can't 
go in grey sneakers and sun glasses. Really. Beta you must 
grow up after all you are a senior in College. 

Ealin Eileen 

Alberta Van Valen '63 asks an eternal question. (XXXVII, 
No. 1, 34) 

Answer to a Too Curious Child 

Troubled child, please don't ask me why 
The whys of this world have no answer. 
After a hundred lives and a thousand years 
The whys of this world have no answer. 

The problems of life are all 'round us, 
Still the wise in this world have no answer. 
The hows we might know and ever the whoa 
But for why, the wise have no answer. 

Don't question too deep, don't question too long 
Lest you see all the problems too clearly 
And the more problems you see the less reason appears 
And the wise of this world have no answer. 

Live your life out, struggle for good 
But remember the whys have no answer. 
And when you have left us, question again. 
Perhaps, the Wise One will answer. 

Peg Candee '6-' went to Morelia, Mexico, to work for six 
weeks in the summer of 1962. (XXXVII I, No. I, 36-38) 

Six Weeks in Another World 

The tallest structure in the village was the old (hurch tower, 
probably built by the grandsons of the coiiqin'stadors. To call 


the people to our "clinic," wc climbed this tower and r.iiig 
its ancient bell. Our clinic was an Air France travel bag. In- 
stead of the one or two people with minor injuries we were 
told to expect, about forty Mexicans with every variety of 
disease imaginable — acute dysentery, rheumatism, ear infec- 
tions, etc., made their way to the already overcrowded room. 
Wc laughed at our own inadequacy (as we were to "laugh" 
for six more weeks) and began to work. 

The small room in which we treated was the only room in 
the pueblo with a bed. Its ordinary occupants, dispossessed 
for the day, must have been considered nobility. We both 
maintained a brusque attitude to mask our frustration and 
annoyance. Women brought in children who had been un- 
washed for months. The village matrons seemed unable to 
associate tlieir children's lice-ridden heads with their filthy 
bodies. The blank expressions on their faces when we sug- 
gested in broken Spanish that they wash their children made 
us realize, as we would realize day after day for the next six 
weeks, their apathy and total inability to cope with the sim- 
plest details of their daily existence. But it was the rainy sea- 
son: diildren washed one hour were sure to roll the next hour 
in the mud and stagnant pools that were the "city" streets. 

In the absence of sanitary disposal facilities, the bandages 
and cotton swabs were burned. In annoyance, we shooed dirty 
pigs and dirty, curious children away. The crudeness of the 
disposal seemed to fit the crudeness and inadequacy of our 
treatment. With some of our "patients" we had felt helpless. 
We did not know what to do for amoebic dysentery; we could 
only stare at the bloody spittle of the tubercular man. And 
yet we were expected to cure both. 

Obviously we had more than enough dressings to keep our 
fire going. Exhausted and drained emotionally by our new 
experiences, we were packing our kit and preparing to leave 
when one of the peasant women called to us. She led us to 
her windowless hovel and begged us to enter. We saw what 
seemed to be a rag heap. It was a very old man. From all indi- 
cations he had had a stroke. She asked us to cure him. We 
gave him all we had — two aspirins — and began to leave. Smil- 
ing, with only the iinparalyzed part of his face moving, he 
called in Spanish, "God will repay you." It seemed for the 
moment as if He had. 

This feeling turned out to be premature when we were in- 
vited into the neighboring house and fed boiled cactus. Hos- 
pitality demanded that we eat; our gringo stomachs cursed 
our hospitable souls and swore to get even. 

We returned to Morelia on a shabby bus with one objec- 
tive in mind — a bath. We were greeted as conquering heroes 
by our as yet uninitiated comrades. We played the role to the 
hilt, and some of our elation was real. Throwing our clothes 
into a messy heap in a corner of the dorm, we resisted the 
temptation to burn them. In the next six weeks we were often 
repulsed by the very conditions we had so hopefully come to 
alleviate. We lay there on the beds and smoked .American 
cigarettes and later, in our letters home, described an expe- 
rience that had made the whole trip worthwhile. 

Anne Nardi '66 writes a bittersweet story for Counterpoint. 
(October 1964, pp. 19-20) 

Philosophy in Blocks 

"Dino, you're going to lose your pants. Pull them up. No, not 
down, up! . . . Oh well." 

I bent down to fix them. 

"Vou know, Dino— is that too tight? — one of these days 
you're going to go home and the community — hold still, I 
want to roll up the bottoms — the community frowns on 
thrtcyearold boys who lose their pants in public. Okay, good 
as new. Now why don't you go into the playroom. But no 
running around." 

Dino left. I got up, turned around and nearly tripped o\t i 
Lisa. She was standing in the middle of the floor, holding a 
pull toy in one hand, and rubbing her tear-stained face with 
the other. 

"Where's Mommy?" 

I picked her up and started to rock her. 

".Mommy's home. She'll be here later." 


.And so I began to explain, for the hundredth time to the 
hundredth weeping child, about what a hospital is, and why 
she was here, and how come Mommy can only visit at certain 
times. I couldn't tell her that the visiting rules were anti- 
quated, and that being in the hospital would make her revert 
to babyhood habits, and that nothing I wanted to change 
would get changed because I was a lowly volunteer and visit- 
ing rules were an administrative decision. 

The tears finally subsided and I lead Lisa and her pull toy 
to the playroom. Tomorrow morning's tonsil cases were dis- 
cussing the relative merits of the entertainment media. 

"Yeah, well monster movies are stupid. Nfy father says a 
stage show is better than movies." 

"I'd rather watch Dracula than them stupid Rockettes. 
And so would my father." 

"Hey you two, keep it down. This is a hospital." 

"Which do you like better, stupid monster movies or a 
stage show?" 

"Well, that depends .... Play nice, now, Lisa .... Bye." 

I left huiriedly for the relative security of Mary Ellen's 
room. Mary Ellen, two stuffed animals, a doll, and six crayons 
were playing together in her crib. 

"Good morning, ^J3^y Ellen. .Are you going to let me make 
your bed this morning?" 

"Uh huh." 

"Okay, please move over to that side." 

I loosened the dirry sheets, folded them towards the center 
of the bed, and placed the clean sheet lengthwise along the 
exposed mattress. 

"You know who that is?" 

I looked across her bed. through the glass partition, at the 
sleeping infant in the next room. 

"That's a beautiful little baby." 

"Yes, honey, that's right." I couldn't tell her that the rest 
of the world does not consider children with deft palates 

By the time I had finished Mary Ellen, lunch arrived. I 
helped give out the trays and settle the out-of-bed children 
at the playroom table. Nfaiireen Cooke, the petite Irish nurse 
who had once told me that she picked pediatrics because "it's 
the only place where the patients are smaller than me," was 
calling the diet kitchen trying to get Lisa a tray. 

"That's right, Lisa Cummings, new admission, regular 
child's. I'm sure I put it on the order sheet. Don't cry, child. 
You'll get your dinner. Just be patient." 

I looked at the clock. It was after twelve. I said goodbye to 
Miss Cooke, walked out of peds, and hurried to the volunteer 
office to sign out. I had work to do that afternoon — a philoso- 
phy report on the problem of evil. 



The Alumnae Association offers its sympathy to the fami- 
lies of; 

Agnes Coughlan Dioguardi '30 
Emma Maniello Volpe '33 
Marie Cooke Reilly '35 
Ann Conao '41 

and to 

Beatrice Rick Richards '25 on the death of her husband, 

Gene\ ieve Carter '26 on the death of her brother, Gerald 
Agnes McShane Madden '26 and Catherine McShane '32 on 

tlie death of their brother, David 
Kathryn Fisher Tracy '26 on tlie death of her son-in-law, 

Raymond Suack 
Eileen Cox '30 on the death of her mother, Margaret 
Helen Earthen Eppig '30 on the death of her mother, 

Rosemary Fleming '30 on the death of her motlier 
Cecilia Finn Faliey '35 on the death of her sister, Charlotte 
Anne Hennessy O'Rourke '35 on the death of her husband, 

Roseanna Fity '39 on the death of her mother, Anna 
Afarjorie Andresen McManus '41 on the deatli of her hus- 
band, Richard 
Rose Scileppi V'itale '41 on the death of her husband, 

Eleanor Sullivan Shea '42 on the deadi of her mother, Abina 
Margaret Mally '45, on the death of her parents 
Mary Fuccella '46 on die death of her mother, Loretta 
Sister Mary Lconie '46 on die death of her mother, Mary 

Rosemar\- Glinini Mvers. '48 on the death of her mother. 

Eli/abeih (Callahan ^Veinreb '48 on the death of her husband, 

Alice Bambrick Fucigna '50 on the death of her mother 
Mary Bennett Kerr '50 and Judy Bennett Lavelle '52 on the 

death of their father, David 
Jane Hawkrigg Handal '51 on llie death of her father 
Joan \Villiains Kane '51 on the death of her father 
Sister .Mice of St. .Margaret >fary (Alice Harrington) '51 on 

the death of her father, Michael 
Sarah Mullady '52 on the death of her father, Frank 
Janice Alberti Russell '54 on the death of her father, Santi 
Eileen Hale Peters '56 on the death of her daughter, Eileen 

Margaret Brennan Harkins '59 on the death of her father, 

Maureen T. McLaughlin '59 on the de.ilh of her father, 

Rosalie Lando Rainonc '61 on the death of her infant son 
Virginia O'Rourke '62 on the death of her father, Bernard 
Maureen Nfaguire Sullivan '62 on the death of her mother, 



Su/annc (,;iiinon '51 to Daniel Murphy 
Mary I-.iainc Shea '55 to Raymond I'atilowicz 
Ramotia Bowcn '60 to Richard I,ofaro 
Justine Donahue '60 

Maureen Welsh '60 to John Leonard 

Audrey Cowan '62 

Joan Franco '62 

Kathleen Murphy '62 

Anna Balsamo '63 to Louis Acconi 

Anne Dawson '63 to Russ Falzone 

Dolores Dunn '63 to William Dorkowski 


Stephanie Becht '62 to Frank J. Cany 
Diane Maffei '62 to Henry Maturi 
Geraldiiie Cronin '63 to George Schowerer 
Angela DeViiicenzo '63 to Al Bawne 
Deiiise Gimblet '63 to Charles Pleckaitis 
Barbara Grace '63 to Al Ritter 
Virginia C. Humes '64 to Robert P. Mastondrea 
Frances Van Ardoy '64 to Thomas Qualter 
Catherine E. Barone '65 to John R. Fit/Patrick IV 
Agnes McMurray '65 to Burton G. Davy, Jr. 
Kathleen M. .Murphy '65 to John R. Goldmann 
Patricia .\. Power '65 to Donald Peterson 


Son, Christopher, to Joan McManus Fusco '46 
Son, Timothy Patrick, to Jeanne Overend Whelan '46 
Daughter, Karen, to Therese Browne Van Keuren '47 
Son, C;harles, to Eileen Hennessy Weber '47 
Daughter, CJiristine, to Lucia Jurek Varholy '47 
Daughter, .Margaret i\rary, to Margaret .Xnglim Weber '49 
Daughter, .Mary, to Mary O'Dowd Drury, Jr. '50 
Daughter, Mary Kale, to Mary Coyle Heiieghan '50 
Daughter, Louise Nancy, to Jean Clune Hoffman '50 
Daughter, Barbara Ann, to Santa Carlino Lopez '50 
Daughter, Maribeth, to Catherine Wiggins Duncan '51 
Daughter, Jane .Alice, to Mary Maron Nielsen '51 
.Son, John l)a\id, to Mai-y Luzzi Goldsmith '52 
Daughter, Elizabeth .Anne, to Jean Moran Lynch '52 
.Son. Paul .Andrew, to .•\nne McCormack Faliey '54 
Daughter, .Abigail Louise, to Nettie Rementeria McKenna 

Son, I)a\i(!, to Marion McNerney Murray '54 
Daughlcr, .Angela, to Priscilla Ranch Navarro '54 
Son, Pcier .Anthony, to Diane Mildc Brown '55 
Son, Philip John, to Eleanor Tyszka Shaw '55 
•Son, James Anthony, to Marilyn Batiues Starace '55 
Twin daughters, Catherine Anne and Alice Marie, to .Anne 

Marie .\madei McCIartney '56 
Daughlcr. Mary Louise, to .Anne Porter Molanphy '56 
Daughter. Kathleen .Ann, to Mai7 Engelskirgcr Seery '56 
.Son, Joseph Cierard. to Joan Costa Davis '57 
.Son, Christopher, to Eileen Blabcr Maloney '57 
Daughter, Maiueen Anne, to .Auilrey Dwycr Beany '58 
Son. John, lo Joan Giierra F'ox '58 
Daui^hicr, Regina, lo CJrate Peria Ilenii '59 
Son to Theresa Treaiior O'Rourke '.59 
D.iuglilcr. Susan Louise, lo .Anne Keaiie .Anderson '60 
Daugliier, Maura, to Mary Shea C^allaii '60 
Daughter, Giiia, lo Eleanore Longo Giordano '60 
Son, Clirislopher. lo Helen Varih Kelly '60 
Daughiei, Sai.ih [olin, lo Mari.i Minio Manges '60 
Son, Brian Christopher, lo June Marie Kelly O'Neill '60 


Soil, John Ju«|)li. ii> tiltiii Scaiiloii Kil/gcraUl 'til 
Soil, 'I lioiii.i.>. Micliacl, lo M.iit (iallaglicr .Mban '62 
Son. I liomas I'laiicis, to Aiiiic Byrnes Ooiicannoii '62 
Soil. ri.iiKis, to H.iibara BiiiKliai<lt (ii-.iiy '(i2 
DauKlitir, I'.iirui.i l.yiiii. to |(>.iiiir' Collins Mafkc 'l>2 
Son, .\I.irk. (;liiisu>|)lHi-. to i'airicia Sil\i-stri C>ianimariiio 'd- 
Soii, l*hili|> .Micliai'i, lo Maria (aipo Mflorc '62 
Daunliti'r, (iarolyn, lo Patricia [rsinsky Palmer '62 
D.iuKliter. liiHiiil. to |o.iii [oliiision Stiriicr '()2 

Son. Oliristopliir 1 iiiiotliy, to I'aliiiia Connelly (London '63 
Second dauglilei, I'atritia M.iiie, to M.m Andietta Cianiioii 

Son, lirst iliild, Kenneth .Matthew, lo Stephanie Ko/iuh 

Moist 1.3 
Siioiid daiif^hler, Kathleen, to Eileen Stulsky Shigo '63 
D.iiighter. lirst child, Maincen Theresa, to .\niie Marie 

I.arkin VVilkins '63 
Son. Michael Franiis, lo Roseniarie Man/ione Hrisciaiia '6-1 



1 la iiiiiiihers of the Cilass of '20 lead <|iiiel lives these days. 
Qiiiel, bill not inacli\e. Each has her faxorite charitable ac- 
tivities and social engagements. .\mie .McUoniiell Daiiiie- 
miller and Ed are enjoying the sunshine in Florida at pres- 
ent, "riiere were some days when they would have exchanged 
it for that on Long Island, for Florida was not at is best • 
W'e all hope to meet on May 7 at our annual .Memorial Mass 
lor deceased classmates and teachers. Mass will be ollered at 
Si. Boniface at a cpiarter past twelve. The balance of the day 
will be spent in "chaiier-chatter-chatter" • All the talk will 
not be idle gossip. Inevitably it will turn to October 2. 1916 
— the opening day of tlie long-hoped-for Catholic college for 
women in Brooklyn! It is only now (hat we can fully realize 
the m.ignitude of that uiidi i lakiiis; and appreciate' tlie plan- 
ning and sacrifice it emailed. Bishop .McDonnell showed 
great wisdom when he entrusted this task to the Sisters of St. 
Joseph. He knew their loyalty and devotion to the cause of 
education and that, once ha\ing put their hand to the task, 
they would not turn back, no matter how rough the course. 
Consider the problems presented to Reverend Mother ^^an■ 
Louis: how to spare the sisters to staff this endeavor and 
then lo secure the instructors recpiired by the State of New 
York. Then, as now, only the best would do. ,\ complete list 
would occupy too much space in Alutnnagrnm but let us 
consider a few. Professors Jose|)h Tynan. Philip Curoe. .\. I. 
Dii Pont Coleman. .Angela Keyes. Abraliam London, Eunice 
Hanhart. .MaiT Shaughnessy. Edith Murphy. Atrs. Davis — 
all were highly qualified and honored in their respective 
fields. Can we ever forget ^^onsignor Flannery and Father 
Carey? Of course. Reverend Dr. MoUoy. who later became 
"our Bishop" holds a special place in our hearts. He was al- 
ways more dian a teacher to us: he was a friend to whom we 
could turn with any problem. In retrospect some of our 
problems then were of small moment, but we were shown 
the same kind consideration and wise counsel in later years 
when greater difficulties presented themselves. He was host 
lo us at our tenth anniversary dinner and our honored guest 
at many of our gatherings before and after that date. .X story- 
teller without par. he made each evening a memorable 
one • The page of dedication to the Sisters of St. Joseph in 
our yearbook notes that in deference to their wishes no 
names appear or specific reference to their place as teachers 
or advisors in classes or societies. Indelibly engraved in our 
hearts by their devotion are Deans Sister Cclestinc. Sister 
.Sacred Heart, and Sister Lumiiia: and our teachers. Sister 
Carmcla. Sister .\ugustine Maria. Sister M. de la Salle, and 
Sisicr .Angelica. They suffered through many a frustrating day 
for we were a lively group, but their patience and trust never 
failed us and we hope we justified thai f:iith. Sister Carmela 
is siill with us — dexoting manv hours of each day to praver 
before the Blessed Sacrament for ihe intentions of "her 

girls" and die welfare of llic College and all concerned with 
its administration. I know of the elhcacy of her prayers 
through my own personal experience and that of other mem- 
bers of our class. She is an inspiration to all who have the 
good fortune to know her. The other sisiers, now enjoying 
their reward beloie the throne of Clod. ha\e not forgotten 
the work they lo\ecl and. I am sure, intercede constantly for 
its success. I could go on widi specific instances of how each 
sister helped us achieve our goals but enough for now. I will 
sa\e some for the future. May this, the anniversary year, be 
the most successful in the history of the C;ollege and a fore- 
shadowing of a greater future — Marie McConnell 


It has been coincidental that the Class of '21, in this year 
of its forty-fifth anniversaiT. has already celebrated with sev- 
eral reunions • On the afternoon of November 25, Thanks- 
giving Day. Sister Mary Geraldine (.Agnes E. Byrne) flew 
from Buffalo to Boston to attend the three-day convention 
of (he N:itional Council of the Teachers of English. .Agnes is 
chairman of the English department at D'Vouville College, 
the college of the Grey Nuns of the Sacred Heart in Buffalo. 
Her sister. Grace Byrne Hill, although a former economics 
teacher and a lawyer, joined Sister Geraldine at the hotel to 
attend the sessions, luncheons, and other meetings of the 
teachers of Englisli — but reallv for the larger ])urpose of visit- 
ing with .Agnes • During the- last week in J;inuai-y. Sister 
Consucla Marie (.Mildred Duffy) of tlie Sisters of the Blessed 
Sacrament spent three days in New York as a companion to 
a Sister from the art department of Xavicr I'niversity of 
New Orleans who was attending the National Coinention 
of College .Art Teachers held at the .Americana Hotel. Janu- 
aiT 27. 28. and 29. Since Mildred was not attending the art 
sessions, she was free to meet her classmates at the hotel on 
January 27, and the visiting classmates included all but 
Catherine O'Hale Dwyer of the living secular members of 
'21: Eleanor Howard O'Lcary. Helen C^ampbell (who came 
from \\':ishiiigtoii. D.C.. ff>r the occasion). Marian McKenna 
Doyle. Helen Caulfielel. Ruth McCormack .Schneider. Flor- 
ence Newman. Cirace Byrne Hill, and Grace Reynolds. Dur- 
ing the visit. Mildred indicated her special interest in the 
grandchildren of '21. and she learned that Marian McKenna 
Dovle tops Uie list with 16 while Grace Byrne Hill and 
Eleanor Howard O'Leary have six each and Ruth Mc- 
Cormack Schneider has two • Mildred also was happy to 
talk about ihe \t:r\ recent completion of her definitive life 
of Mother Kalherine Drexel. the founder of the Sisiers of 
the Blessed Sacrament, who are this year observing the 
seventy-fiflh anniversar\' of their founding. Kalherine Drexel 
— A liintrraphy by Sr. Consuela Marie Duffy. SBS. is being 
|)ublishecl by Peter Rcillv Publishing Company of Philadel- 
|)hia: publication dale is July or .August of this year. Cardi- 


iial Gushing, who was a personal friend of Mother Katlierine, 
wrote the Introduction to the book and the Cardinal just 
recently published this introduction as an article entitled 
"Katlierine Drexel" in his column in the Boston Pilot. In the 
Introduction Cardinal Gushing pays special tribute to Sr. 
Gonsuela Marie's scholarly work, for which he says she is 
eminently qualified and which she undertook in a spirit of 
love and patriotism. ^Ve of '21 and all who are interested in 
the problems of the Indian and Negro in this counti^ eager- 
ly await the book's publication • During the last week in 
Januar)-. several other reunions were held in honor of Helen 
Campbell who has recently retired from go\ernment service 
in Washington: they included a luncheon, a dinner party, 
and several theatre parties • Besides Sister Mary Geraldine 
of the Grey Nuns of the Sacred Heart and Sister Gonsuela 
Marie of the Sisters of the Blessed Sacrament, die Glass of '21 
has another member in religion. She is Sister St. Francis of 
Assisi (Eva Flinn), a religious of the Order of the Good 
Shepherd. Eva has spent the greater part of her life in for- 
eign missions — in Shanghai, in the Philippines, and currently 
in Hong Kong. Those who have visited with her recently 
sfwak of her tremendous executive ability and the wonder- 
ful accomplishments of providing facilities to care for the 
unfortunate "children" to whose care and salvation the 
Good Shepherd nuns are dedicated • The Class of '21 re- 
members fondly its five deceased members: Maureen Bing- 
ham Brady, Helen D'.\Ibora Cuoco, Agnita Duffy O'Con- 
nor. Helen Livellara. and Catherine Shannon and is 
planning a Memorial during the coming months — 
Grace Reynolds 


(Jn May 8 a class reunion, celebrating our fortieth anni- 
\ersary, was held at the College. Twenty-five of our original 
number, thirty-two, attended. It was so good to see every- 
one. .At this time we learned that Rita McCaffrey, principal 
of Public .School 250, Brooklyn, would receive her Ph.D. in 
education from Fordham University this June. The class 
honored Rita with a luncheon on June 12th at Patricia 
Murphy's in Manhattan. She is the only member of the class 
to hold a doctorate. We salute Doctor McCaffrey — Margaret 
lioche Moore 


Gladys Reardon Hughes's 18 grandchildren keep 
tilings busy in the family home in Ridgcfield Park, N.J. In 
addition there are two children still at home. Bert is sta- 
tioned in Wcstville Grove nearby. Sister Gladys Jose, a Sister 
of C;harity, is in Saddlebrook, an<l Sister Mary Cornelia is in 
Hanover, all in New Jersey • Doris Leavy, retired from 
teaching, is doing a great deal for the cause of Catholic .Xc- 
tion. She calls herself a "letter writer," mailing bouquets or 
suggestions as the need arises, also forwarding literatiue to 
the .Southern states. In addition, she is affiliated with the 
Public .Mfairs Group of the Bay Ridge Catholic .Action 
Croup • .\gnes .MtShane .\Iad<len's twin (laughters, Jane 
and .Mary, arc juniors at I.e.Moyne (iollege where Agnes 
junior is in her sophomore year • Helen Weiden Mc- 
Caithy's son Bob and daughter Roselyn, with their children 
totaling five, live near enough to be daily visitors to their 
IP'andparents. Her lawyer son. Bill, Jr., is iti Hawaii with 
the .American Factors Land I)evelo|mient Company. Helen 
it teaching in Plainview. I,.l., with occasional interruplioris 
in the form of a trip to ihe I'atific C;oast or Europe • Hcleti 
Stewart [ainewjn plans lo s[)end Easter week at C^aneel Bay 

and part of the summer traveling by car in the British 
Isles • May Magrath is a social worker in the Psychiatric 
Ser\ ice of the Veterans' Hospital in Washington, D.G. After 
completing military service with the WAG in 1949, May did 
social work in .Army hospitals in various parts of the coun- 
ti7 from .Anchorage, .Alaska, to Walter Reed, to Dayton, 
Ohio, and back to Washington, D.C., where she now lives • 
The late Violet Farrell Carty's husband is now living in 
Washington with their daughter Maureen • Marietta and 
Hal Ryan ha\e fi\e children and five grandchildren. Hal is 
cochairnian of the Technical Committee for the American 
Society of Heating, Refrigerating and Air Conditioning En- 
gineers and, because of his work, they travel a great deal. 
Marietta, Jr.. her husband. Dr. Mulholland, our 1965 Com- 
mencement speaker, and their three children spent a num- 
ber of years in Honduras doing medical mission work. Ro- 
berta, awarded an assistantship at Adelphi, and Barbara, a 
junior at Wheeling College, were summer volunteer teachers 
in .Appalachia. Patricia is a kindergarten teacher in East 
Setauket and Philip, a lieutenant in the Navy, lives in 
Connecticut • Gertrude Murphy Crowley hopes to join a 
group leaving for Europe in early May if she is well enough 
— Genevieve D'Albora Phillips 


The oidy news received from '28'ers concerns their chil- 
dren, which, of course, is big news to motliers • Mary Man- 
ning Doherty's daughter was married last October • Ethel 
Perkins Lee's daughter Carol was maiTied in November. 
Ethel's son Dick was graduated from St. John's in June and 
expects to join the .Air Force. Her .son Frank has entered the 
major seminary :it Huntington — Elinor Woods Paul 


Inasmuth as I ha\e only sad news to report — the sudden 
deaths of our classmate, Agnes C;oughlan Dioguardi, and of 
the mothers of two others — we will have to wait luiiil the 
next issue of Alumnngrum for news of a happier n;iturc, I 
hope • In the next issue I can better apologize for giving 
Helen Barthen Eppig's entire family over to Helen Bradley 
— Margaret Reilly Parker 


Much has happened since l.isi we nul in lliisi' cohnnns, 
and as with life in general, we lia\e learned to take llie bad 
with the good • We were distre.s.sed to learn of the death of 
our beloved classmate, Marie Cooke Reilly, on last 'Fhanks- 
giving Day. Marie was a wonderfid wife, a devoted niodi- 
er, and a fine friend. To her family we send oiu' prayers and 
condolences • We were also sorry to hear of the death of the 
husband of Ainie Hennessey O'Rourke: he shall also be re- 
ineniljered in our prayers • We were delighled that .Agnes 
Rafleriy Stadmeyer is as good as new after fairly recent sur- 
gei7 • .A delightful reunion of some of us was the incidental 
icsull of attending the wedding of Bill Haiiis. son of Belly 
l)e\lin Lo(kw<)0(l, jasl f.ili in M.iryland. In llie group besides 
Belly were Kay .Mien and yoin icpoiter, as well as Doris 
Devlin Maguire "il and Miiiiil lloiienroth Magenhcimer 
'M • Another rcceni cnciii iji.n m.iiked a reunion of sev- ol our friends was the F.nieiald Ball, where Bern.iderie 
.Moroney .Mel/ler, whf) had tiaveled from Viiginia, C;r:ice 
Fl.iiinery Morris and I enjoyed talking over old limes, which 
reminds me of a few notes for the "i'empus Fugit De|)art- 
menl" • Florence Kemp Caiberry h:is a son who is a junior 
;il Marisi College in l'oughk<( psie and aiioilicr who is a 


ficslmian ;ii I-.uiIkUI l'ni\trsily • Virginia C:oiiraii Cilu- 
asiy's daugliU'i'. (.imiy. is tiacliiiin in Siauii Island ami is lo 
be inarritil on April i(> • Ciraic llaniitiT Morris' claiiglitir. 
Belli, is teaching in WilliamsburK; Agnts Ralftriy Siatl- 
mcycr's son. Frank, is a sophomore at Poly Tech. Bernadelle 
Moroney Mcl/kr's olilcM. Bill, has jiisl (inisheil his slim in 
the Army • tilna Brcnnan Moloney and her loliii s|>(iii a 
most enjoyable winter vacation in sininy Tlorida. They are 
now living in Maherne, L.l. • We would love to hear from 
Xirginia Holland .Mullen, Ceal Finn I'aliey, Janet Cardow, 
Dida Callahan, Kathleen Sheehan Hambreclu, Mary Walsh 
Sieigcr. and any and all of you wherever you are. Please 
write to us — .liinr Scilz Smith 


Ann htcn a|)pointed |)l,iiemeiit tliredor ol 
loresi Hills High .School by her principal. Dr. Ryan, in ad- 
dition to leaching ni.itheniatics • tli/al)elli Connolly 
went to Chicago for the winter meeting of .American Library 
Association at end of January and is looking forward to the 
A.M'W luncheon and forum at tJie Waldorf in February 
• Marie Birmingham Ponsot is tratislating. wTiting. and 
speaking on N.B.C.'s "Catholic Hour." .She says we should be 
"more articulate" • Virginia Cleary's son Brian came home 
from Kings College in Pennsylvania for tJie Thanksgiving 
and C:hristmas holidays • Janice Ahearn (Sister Mary Re- 
gina) is in llic library of her school at Hartford and not 
teaching this year. " "Our library' is growing slowly. We start- 
ed from nodiing and now we have l.l.")n books. In addition 
we have the use of the Hartford Bookmobile Service every 
two weeks" • .Ann Sullivan and Ursula Certy toured Den- 
mark, Norway, Sweden, Ireland, and England last summer • 
Elizabeth Connolly is the ."Vlumnae Association representa- 
tive for the University Women's Forum. Tickets and more 
information may be obtained from her at 2940 Crand Con- 
coinse. Btonx. N.V. \M5»—Ruth Urutkrr 


The twenty-dfth anniversary of our graduation from col- 
lege is almost here. Helen Fennelly Reilly would like a com- 
mittee to help in the ananging and the planning for the 
various aspects of the day. Woidd you please write to Helen 
at 333 83 Street, Brooklyn, or telephone Be 8-2016 if you will 
help? We would also welcome an e.\pression of opinion as 
to the type of day members of the class would like to have. 
Please drop a postcird or a letter to her giving your sug- 
gestions so that the committee will know your preferences • 
.At a recent meeting at the home of Mary Boyle .Abljenc. 
Joan Euler read aloud a letter from Florence Ryan Dias who 
is living in South Carolina. News also gleaned at the meet- 
ing contained word that Laura Close Kedenberg now has 
a married daughter, Patricia, and her son. John, is in the 
.Army, as is the son of Edna Cuiuiingham Hughes. Mary .Ab- 
bcnc has two sons in college at Spring Hill. .Ala., Michael 
and Richard — Helen Fennelly Reilly 


Our twentieth anniversary arrives this Jmie. .See you on 
Reiniion Day? • Mary Fran Sullivan taught a continuing ed- 
uaition course in social studies at St. Joe's in the fall term • 
Margaret Reddinglon Stadler's daughter is a freshman at 
St. John's • Pal Mallon Joyce is taking guidance courses at 
St. John's • Betty Patii Martin is attending education 

(ourses at .Molloy College • C.ertrude Taussig Raiola is at 
ti\e in tlie New Rochelle Feacliers Association • Mary 
Fuccella is doing Home Teaching for New York C;ity • 
Beatrice Picone Romano's oldest daughter is now attending 
Georgian Court C^ollegc; she has three other daughters • 
Helen Lviuh is working for C^harles Pfi/er K: C^o. and com- 
mutes from Cilen Ridge • Iran Helfernan Sewell is busy as 
the mother of three preschool-age children • Eileen Brod- 
rick Crigg is the mother of three boys. She recently moved 
to Westfield, N.J. She is active on the club circuit — charitable 
and suburban organizations included • .Marsgrace Cal- 
lioini Dunn now lives in C^alifornia. She and her husband 
continue lo be active in politics • Grace LeRoy is tlie first 
woman elected to membership in tlic Type Directors Club — 
Mim Iran Sullivan 


The centipedes of the class of 1950 are on the move again. 
\'eteran Brooklynite Lorraine Leverone Giordano and 
Antliony have bought a new home on Emerson Hill in Slat- 
en Islaml • Dolores Tomao Smith and her family are mov- 
ing into a new home in Huntington, L.l. • We're certain 
that Teresa Rossman has logged the most travel miles for the 
class. .As a secretary for the French Line, she has already re- 
turned from twelve working cruises to the Caribbean and 
other interesting places. During the past summer Teresa va- 
cationed for several months in Spain and Portugal • Re- 
gina Carroll McCionnell reports that she, Pat Martin 
ODriscoll. Barbara Smith Cahill. and Mary O'Dowd Drury 
get together regidarly. Pai's son Thomas is in his second year 
at C;hamina(le High School. He is the oldest of their five chil- 
dren. In her s|)are time Pal has become (juite proficient at 
|)ainting with oils • Barbara Smith Cahill has returned to 
teaching as a substitute in the elementary school system • 
XVe're sure that Mary O'Dowd Drury 's six sons were as de- 
lighted as their parents with the arrival of their first sister. 
Mary has become (juite a bridge expert. She conducts teach- 
ing sessions at her home • Helen Picco Beagen and her six 
(liikhen now li\e in Yardley. Pa. • Wilma Kohler received 
her second master's degree in guidance and school counsel- 
ing, from Hiniter College. Wilma also spoke at the Career 
Day Conference held at the College in February • Gloria 
Fr.igale Miller li\es in Pearl River. X.V.. where she is a part- 
time mutual funds salesman. Gloria is busy getting a Rock- 
land County C;ha|)ier of the .-Mumnae .Association organ- 
ized • Evelyn De\er Saal is a new member of the Executive 
Board for the C;ana Conferences in the Rockville Centre 
Diocese. .Son Peter, the oldest of seven, enters Holy F'amily 
Diocesan High School in September. Evelyn's husband. Jack, 
is dean of the Sulfolk County Community College. Evelyn 
and Jack plan two retreats each year for maiTied couples • 
Eileen Davis Evans' daughter. Evelynne. is attending Bishop 
Kearney High .School, where her English teacher. Miss 
Jacobson, is a recent graduate of St. Joe's • .Mother David re- 
ports that she is very busy preparing for her first graduating 
class of 406 girls from Christ the King Diocesan High .School. 
Best wishes to you. Mother, from all of us on this momen- 
tous occasion • 'The arrival of Louise Nancy' at Jean Chine 
Hoffman's makes a baker's dozen. Jean's oldest daughter, 
Katliy. enters diocesan high school in the fall • Your class 
agents are planning to get in touch with each of you in the 
near future concerning the annual giving to the College. We 
hope that you are giving this worthv cause some thought, as 
we are looking forward to discussing this with vou and also 


collecting news of the class — Jean Chine Hoffman, Lorraine 
Lei'crone Giordano, and Eileen Davis Evans 


The Class of '51 is one of nine classes preparing for a re- 
union at the College on May 21. General Chairmen for 
Alnmnae Day are Betty Harkin and Claire Arnold Ficarra. 
Rita Dorgler Bartscherer has accepted the invitation to act 
as chairman for our class. We are looking forward to seeing 
all of you there, so please dust ott your yearbook and get 
ready for the big event • Several get-togethers have brought 
us up to date on our class news. Barbara Hawke and Mar- 
guerite Fenton are both teaching at the same school in 
Island Trees. L.l. Barbara teaches a first-grade class and 
.Marguerite is teaching third-graders. Mary Egan is studying 
guidance at Fordham University and teaching kindergarten 
in a Queens public school. Betty Harkin is at Bay Riilge 
High in the English department and .Mary Rossmaii now 
teaches science at Franklin D. Roosevelt High .School • Jean 
Walsh McGonigle is acting librarian at P.S. 307, Brooklyn. 
We send our congratulations to Gertrude Agoglia: we saw 
her name on the assistant principal's list • Florence Aful- 
\aney has an interesting job with the .American Book Com- 
pany. Florence is project editor for the Modern Mathematics 
Series • Mother Helen Donahoe, RC, is now in Australia. 
We hope to ha\e some news from her by the time Altimna- 
gram goes to press again. Sister M. Grace Avila (Helen 
Scckendorf) is teaching at St. Angela Hall. Sister Alice of 
St. Margaret Mary (.Alice Harrington) is now residing at 
116-39 Springfield Blvd., Queens Village. Sister Miriam 
Honora, CSJ (Honora Carr), is assistant director of the Lab- 
oratory School at St. Joseph's • Many of our classmates are 
on the move again. Joan Ferry Carne and her family now 
live in Greenville. Tex., at 6409 Chapman Drive. Betty Har- 
kin spent her Christmas holidays with Joan and her family 
and said they all love it there. Joan McCarthy Dillon, her 
husband, and three children have moved into their new 
house in Tappan, N.Y., at 32 Sparkhill .Ave. Joan Richard- 
son .McN'iff's husband was transferred to Washington, D.C. 
The .\fcNifFs, who have five children, now live in Maryland. 
Joan has one brother who is a priest and another studying 
at a seminary. Nancy Billings Brazill has moved from New 
Jersey to live on a farm in \'alencia, Pa., not far from Pitts- 
burgh. Nancy is awaiting the arrival of her seventh child. 
Cienic NfcNiemey Collins's husband. Jack, was recently 
transferred to Westchester Ojunty. The Collins, with their 
four daughters, are now residents at Dewal Drive in Wilton, 
Ojiui. East Brunswick, N.J., is the new home town for Mary 
Joan Keenan Shannon and her family. .Mary Joan wouUl be 
very happy to hear from other alumnae living in that part 
of .New Jersey • We welcome back Claire Arnold Ficarra, 
Robert, and their family! The Ficarras moved back to 
Brooklyn from Florida when Bob was made <lisiri<t man- 
ager in ihe Resonant Pile (Corporation. CCiaire and Bob have 
kept iheir iinerest in parish activities and particijjate in the 
moiiilily discussion club. Their moderator is Father Jerome 
.Marion, brother of .Mary .\faron Nielsen. Their daughter, 
Marie, is their fourtli child to attend St. Joseph's kinder- 
garten • It was nice lo hear from Eileen .Malloy Mu/io, 
Eileen, her husband, and son, .Michael, who live in Rich- 
mond Hill, enjoyed a six-week motor trip lo llie toast last 
summer. Ihey slopped oil at San Bernardino to visit 
Dorothy Sauss Babyak and were disappointed lo miss her. 
The Rabyaks had taken ilieir three (laiigliiers lo Disney- 
land! • Last summer, Rita Dorgler Barls< Ixrer look a shorl 

leave of absence from her free-time job of raising eight chil- 
dren, to spend three weeks in France visiting her relatives. 
Rita traveled in Switzerland and Germany, too, and enjoyed 
a wonderful vacation • W'e extend our sympathy and our 
prayers to Joan Williams Kane and to Jane Hawkrigg 
Handal on the death of their fathers • We send our best 
wishes to Suzanne Gannon on her engagement to Daniel 
Murphy. The wedding day is .April 11 • And no column is 
complete without baby news. Doug and Cathy Wiggins Dun- 
can welcomed their third daughter, Maribeth, last fall. 
Harold and Mary Ktaron Nielsen, who recently moved to 
Sayville, L.I., joyously announced the arrival of a daughter, 
Jane Alice. The Nielsens have five sons — Claire MacVenn 
Dillon and Claire Arnold Ficarra 


.Ann Schmitt Krebs and Pat McKenna Fitzgerald recently 
worked on a bridge party committee at Our Lady of Lourdes 
Church, Maherne. They were delighted to find that the 
hardworking committee also included several other alumnae, 
Madeline Martin McGowan and Pat Doherty Singleton. 
.Another project — a trip to Mexico last summer — was shared 
by Virginia Clines, Rosemary Darmstadt, and Joan O'Afal- 
ley. Joan and Rosemary are both engaged in research: Joan 
at Pfizer's and Rosemary at Roosevelt Hospital. Virginia is 
acting chairman of the social studies department at Grover 
Cleveland High School. Mary O'Shea also had a busy sum- 
mer: she was one of the pioneers in Operation Head Start. 
Among our travelers, Joan Walsh Robinson holds a 
uni(|ue record: the Robinsons — Joan, Joe, and their four 
young sons — spent their last two vacations touring by trailer. 
They went to Niagara Falls in 1964, to Cape Cod in 1965 • 
Dorothy Harte McKenna's Christmas card featured her 
seven lovely children. The McKenna family lives in Poto- 
mac, Afd. Another of our faraway classmates, Peggy Crane 
Laffan, has recently moved to Columbus, Ohio. Sister Mary 
C;arol (.Mildred Feudtner) has been teaching in Kingston 
and Newburgh but has now returned to New York to teach 
at her .Alma Mater, St. Michael's High School • Mary 
Luzzi Goldsmith has a new son, John David. He has two 
older sisters and an older brolher lo keep him busy. Jean 
Moran Lynch has inaeased the population of East Granby, 
Conn., by one with the birth of Elizabeth .Anne. Jean now 
has four girls and a boy — Patricia Egan Englcliarl and 
Ami Sdnnill Krehs 


Dottie .Schubis Walsh with Jack and their four children 
sailed to England in January. The family plans to spend 
some time in Surrey while Jack does research for his book 
on the life of Francis Thompson. During the Spring, the 
Walshes are pl.iniiing to travel to Germany for a reunion with 
Cyiiihia Stuart Johnson '53 • Carmen Onega .A(iuilone, 
mother (jf three |)reschool boys, works on Salunhiys at the 
adoption agency of the Angel Guardian Home. She and 
Mary Brennan .Serena are in the same Brooklyn parish where 
Mary (mother of five) is active in the Rosary .Society and 
her husband, John, is presideiil of llie Holy Name Society • 
.Mary Herlihy O'Dristoll, Dom, and baby Timmy moved 
to Ceiner|)oM in February. They bought a Cape C;od house 
overlooking Huniinglon Beadi. Dom leadies American his- 
tory at Syosset High .School • Kathleen Casey and Virginia 
Bradley Connolly are siudying for master's degrees at 
Queens College and Marilyn Baiuliero is Hearing comple- 


lion of work on lici I'h.D. • Nellie Rcnicntt-ria McKcnnaS 
husband. Jeremiah, has been appoinied to a special com- 
niittce of the American Bar Associaiion which aims at eilu- 
eating American youtli in precisely what C^ommunism is • 
Tillie Rock Magiiire and husband Frank have just pur- 
chased a home in Old Lyme, l-' is a lonsuliant in the 
Office of Economic Opportunity • Helen Laiiile Perrin. her 
husband, and two chililren are living in Boonton. .\.|. -She 
and her husband enjoyed a C^aribbean cruise last fall • 
Angela lambrenghi has been spending many summers in 
Europe, dividing her time between dad's home town in Italy 
and llie isle of Capri • .Many thanks to Janice .Mbcrti Rus- 
sell for much of the news for this issue. Janice. Dale, and 
their infant. Francis Santi, live in (Canada. Janice is still cjuile 
a traveler: she's been to Oregon, Washington, and .Alberta, 
recently. Dale just completed a successful scientihc ex- 
pedition to the .Anderson River above the .Arctic Circle in 
the Northwest Territory • Nancy is teaching so- 
cial studies at Newtown High .School anil partiiipatcd in an 
cxperimenial Regents to-operative class for three years • 
Joan .\lc.Abce is teaching a kindergarten class in Seaford 
and has her master's ilegree from Brooklyn College • .Anne 
Gillcrist Dundienan and family will be moving to Pennsyl- 
vania soon — their fifth move in six years • Our heartfelt 
thanks to all of you who helped so very much in gathering 
news. .Most especially, may we thank .Marv Brennan .Serena. 
Helen L;inde I'errin. .Arlcne Pierano Condon. Janice .Alberti 
Russell. Elaine Durante Colotti, Vicki McMahon O'Moorc. 
and Eileen O'Keefe Egan. We'd love to hear from all of you. 
— Rou-mnry Corbvtt Hntittnu and Pat Finn McDonnell 


Please, Class of 1956. send your postcards to either of your 
class agents to report on reunions, degrees, birilis, mar- 
riages, etc. • When Doris Jacklitsth is not teaching her math 
classes at Fort Hamilton High School, she is busy with the 
senior class there in particular. She is in charge of the senior 
activities of Fort Hamilton, which involves such things as 
the Senior Prom, yearbook, and so forth • To get away 
from the cold weadier up North. Doris Jacklitsch and 
Barbara Krohm flew down to the Bahamas for the Christmas 
holidays — Marie Lydon Heidelberger 

It's hard to believe that ten years have passed since gradu- 
ation. So much has happened since that memorable day • 
Carolyn Black McDonough is teadiing a kinderg-arten in 
Bensonhurst. She and her husband George live in Brooklyn 
with (heir daughter Carolyn. George is with the English de- 
partment at Brooklyn Tech and is studying for his Ph.D. at 
Brooklyn College • Winnie Cavanagh Malone. Bob. and 
their two boys moved to Detroit where Bob is district sales 
manager for Birds-Eye Foods • Lu Maguire Nicol lives in 
Buffalo and has three girls. Her husband. Charlie, is prac- 
tising and teaching medicine at Meyer Memorial Hospital • 
Joan Reardon Dillon is teaching first grade in a Special 
Service School in Brooklyn • 1 he State of New Jersey has 
several new residents. Terry McManus NfcQuaid now re- 
sides in Emerson, while Ginny McGuire Fortschs post office 
is Livingston • Jane Maher Catron left us for Fairfax, Va., 
and .Anne Porter Molan])hy can now be found in Rockville 
Centre • Kay McMullen Schafer loves West Point, where 
she and her family live. Kay has three girls and one boy. She 
confesses the cadets look so much younger than thev did ten 
years ago. Jack continues to manage the Thayer Hotel • I 
hear our child-study majors are quite active at home. Val 
Cannon Cum, is kept busy with her five children in their 

iiome in Riiukonkoma. .\ngela Clines .Mooney .dso has li\i. 
children, including a set of twins, Patricia and .Michael • 
Our congratulations go to .-Viine .Marie .Amadie .McC^artney 
on the birth of her second set of twins. C^atherine .Anne and 
.Mite .Marie were born January' 19. 'I'he .MtCartneys now 
have nine ihildren. There are seven girls and two boys. The 
Insi set of tw ins are three years old now and the oldest chilil 
is six • I,et's hear from more of you. so '5t) will be better rep- 
resented in our next issue, and if possible, see all of you at 
our rl.iss reunion. I'ntil then . . . — Aiin E. liauih 


tJiue .igain. it's time to say "Hello" and catch up on 
what's new with .some of you • Cirate Peria Henn and her 
husbanti liad a delightful Christmas present, a new daugh- 
ter. Regina. Regina made her debut in Saint Elizabeth Hos- 
pital on December 23. The hospital had the C-hristmas spirit. 
On December 25 all the fjabies in the nurscrv were delivered 
to the mothers in C^hristmas stockings • Terry Treanor 
O'Rourke and husband are also the proud parents of a new 
additioti. a boy. Best wishes to you all! • Good Luck to Kay 
.Ann Hennessy Grifint and husband Walter. I hey 're expect- 
ing their first child this summer • Cathy .Mitchell wasn't 
seen on the Vermont ski slopes as often this year as last year. 
Instead. Cathy spent a month this winter in .Austria skiing 
and sightseeing. .Ah. well. \'erniont will never be the same! • 
Joan .Meegan. we've been tokl. spent her vacation last sum- 
mer cruising in the C^aribbean. What's cooking this summer, 
foanr • .Maureen .McDermott left this past Fall to spend the 
year in Italy. She's studying at the I'niversity of Florence • 
.Mary .McGrover has left the glamorous life of the career 
gals. Mary is teaching in Long Beach Junior High Sdiool • 
.Mar\ Marg Farlcv cenainlv must h.ive enjoyed the Orient. 
We met her and discovered she's taking a Chinese cooking 
course. .Mary used the Washington Birthday weekend to sun 
on a Florida beach • .At the theatre party for Royal Hunt 
of the Sun we saw an old friend. Paula Ryan. Paula is in 
nursing now. Last fall she was fortunate to have been sent 
to observe the nursing facilities in Scotland. She also visited 
Ireland and England • Eileen Brady will become .Mrs. John 
Tuohey this May • Keep me posted, girls. Have a good sum- 
mer. You'll be hearing from me — Belty Anne McDonough 


\\ inter has not sent some members of the class of '60 into 
hibernation. .Ann Hylaiul S|)ent some time this winter in the 
Laurcntians skiing. Grace Martin and Terry Duffy are more 
than beginners on the slopes. More balmy atmosphere 
beckoned to .Midge Duflv Gorman. She and her husband and 
little girl vacationetl in Puerto Rico, and Marcella Dupuy 
enjoyed the sunny skies of Mexico recently. Meanwhile, bade 
in New York. Kay Cotter Christensen, Mary Lou Fitzgerald 
Cain. Marie Leno Gilmore. and Barbara Maher McC^onville 
met at the iheairc p.ircv sponsored In the Bay Ridge Chap- 
ter of the Alumnae .Association. .And at the evening spon- 
sored by the child study department at the College. .Althea 
Suarez Nolan. Joann Tomao McNamara. Gail Leonard 
Neill. and Barbara Suchay Ikalowych had a small reunion • 
It may interest you New Jerseyites to know that your num- 
bers are increasing. Barbara Suchav Ikalowych. Rosemary 
\'olta Tamaro. Gail Madden Dohcrtv. and Grace Nappo 
Wallace are living there now. which brings up the matter of 
change of atldress. Please let your class agent know of any 
change of address or other information about yourself or our 
classmates — Barbara Maher ^tcConville 


As a result of a contest entitled "My Christmas \Vish." 
Roberta Silvestri Pantle was awarded a trip to Disneyland 
for her entire fourtli-giade class, fn a recent note to us 
Roberta wTOte: "Anyone visiting Disneyland is invited 
to visit John and me. The park is only two miles away. Oiu' 
telephone number is 774-7095" • Bob and Eleanore Longo 
Giordano are now a family of four. Clina was born on Janu- 
ary 11. The Giordano family will be moxing from Afalverne 
this summer. Their new house is now being built in Laurel 
f-lollow, Long Island • The Child Study Dessert Discussion 
was most enjoyable. The Class of 1960 was represented by 
.Marie Leno Gilmore. Mary McCabe Duggan, Jr., Ellen Smith 
.Aberasturi. .Aldiea Suarez Nolan. Barbara Suchay Ikalowyck. 
and Gail Leonard Neill • .Mary Shannon is currently on the 
faculty of Bishop Kearney High School. She is both history 
teadier and assistant prefect of discipline • John and [oan 
Bambadi McCann ha\e mo\ed to Nutley, X.J.. from Hunts- 
ville. .\la. Joan is now teaching matliematics in a local liigli 
sdiool — Gni! Lcotund Xfill 


1 his past year has been a busy one for the Class of 1962 • 
Last Summer Claire Lavin toured Europe, Marietta Trin- 
neer cruised to Nassau, and Marietta Stevenson drove across 
the country • Sister Mary Joseph (Betty Flandrau) writes 
that she is teaching mathematics and chemistry in a high 
school in Cambridge. Mass. .She is also moderator of the 
basketball club and loves every minute of teaching and 
moderating • Barbara Burghardt GeaiT and family are 
now living in Virginia where Frank, an army doctor, is sta- 
tioned. They have just welcomed their second son, Francis • 
Joan Patrone .Albertella writes that she and her family are 
settled in their new home in Lawton, Okla., and they are 
expecting their third child in July • .Audrey Cowan and 
Kay .Murphy, our West C:oast classmates, are both engaged 
to be married soon • Dorothy .Montuori Ryan and family 
have moved to Tuscaloosa, .Ala., where Tom teaches high 
school • Gen Orandello Phillips and family ha\e moved to 
Bayshore, L.L • ,\nne Farnan Mocker writes from Pitts- 
lield, .\fass., that Joe has just been transferred to the Gen- 
eral Electric plant there. They are happily awaiting the birth 
of their second child this sjiring • ,Al,so awaiting the birth of 
new additions are .Alycc Sheritlan D'.Anna, Ellen Boyle 
Daly, .Maria C;u[)0 Melore. Lorraine Herbert Mund, Judy 
Perry (Jeary. Pat Hayward Brunck, and .Mai7 Lagana dice • 
I his past fall two of us were mairied. In a ceremony per- 
lormed by .Monsignor Leonanl. Di.ine .Maffei married Henry 
.\(aniri. Stephanie Becht married Frank J. Carty; .Maureen 
Coonari was Stephanie's maid of honor. Best wishes to all • 
Brides-io-be in the class of 1962 are Virginia O'Rourke, Joan 
Franco, Audrey (>»wan, and Kay .Murphy. .Ml four weddings 
will take plate this suninier • Brooklyn College should be 
an annex of Si. Joscjjh's. .Seen there recently were .Myte 
Sheridan D'.Anna, Eileen Fitzgerald 'I'roy, Mary Collins, 
Rosemary \fcDonald Ahern, Stei>hanie Becht C^arty, Connie 
•Aievoli, .Maureen .Magiiire Sullivati, Terry .Soden, and 
.Marietta I rinneer. Both .Maureen Otonan and Claire Lavin 
received their master's degrees last June • Raymond Sulli- 
van, husband of .Maureen .M.iguirc Siilli\an, received his 
master's ilegree in English from .New \'ork University in 
January • Peggy LaSalle Nitora has retired from the s|)C'((li 
•itparlmeni at St. Joseph's to await the birth of her second 
child ill .Aiigiist • (^atliy Davis has giM-n up her wings as an 
airline stewartless and is leaching kindcigarlen. Noreen 
MoIkih is iiidiing health education • actress 

.Mai7 .Anne Egan, is cunently starring in The Detective 
with a Bay Ridge amateur group • Ha\e a good summer. 
See you in the fall — Maureen Magulrc Sullivan 


Congratulations to our recently engaged classmates, Dolores 
Dunn and .Anna Balsamo. Anna and Afarie Albano Pelle- 
grino have become "cousins-in-law." Anna's fiance, Louis 
.Accord, is Marie's cousin. Felicitations, too, to Carole Kuklis 
Oberheim and Ste\e, who honeymooned in Hawaii and al- 
so took in the sights in California and Las Vegas. We hear 
they have just returned from a trip to Nassau, also • Fam- 
ilies are growing rapidly: Mickey Andretta Gannon and 
husband Jack have two little girls, Maureen and Patricia. 
Eileen Stutsky Shigo and her husband's latest addition, 
Kathleen, makes two. Margie Manzione Terracciano and 
husband Tony are very proud of their first son, .Anthony, 
Jr. Their little girl, Maria, is thrilled about her new brother. 
Many others of our class are anxiously awaiting their new 
arrivals. Good Luck to all of you • Coralie Seidler Mc- 
Guire and her husband Eugene now live in Albuquerque, 
N.M. Denise Gimblet Plcckaitis and husband Charles are 
now living in Cambridge, Mass. • Welcome home to Maryann 
Gentile Norcott and Jerry, who returned to New York after 
two years on the post at Fort Knox • Rosemarie Giuliano 
Moroney and Ronald, living so close to the capital, keep us 
abreast of the news. If anyone is interested in forming an 
alumnae chapter in the Washington, D.C., vicinity please 
get in touch with Ro.seniarie • Speaking of chapters, the 
Queens Chapter of the Alumnae Association got back on its 
feet early in December. The first meeting took place at Lu- 
cille Granfort ^^'aters' home. Hie guest of the evening 
was .Alice McCarthy, an alumna, who .showed slides of her 
decade's work with the Grail in .Africa. Her experiences and 
sense of humor added up to a VC17 pleasant evening. The 
chairmen of the night were Deirdre Carlin and Dolores 
Dunn, both '6.S. (Our class was well represented at this 
meeting.) 'Ihe chapter is planning a cocktail party in May, 
and all are cordially in\ited! It's a good chance to come and 
renew old friendships. Husbands and friends are also in- 
vited • Our teachers and classmates are busy in various fields 
and endeavors. Margie Fitzgerald has just finished working 
with the Boys' Division of Christ the King High School on 
the production of You Can't Take It u'ilh You. Betty Grieco 
Burns ;ind Maureen McCormack teach in the same school, 
and we hear ihey hold their own alumnae meetings. Virginia 
Keiuiedy thrills her classes with her news about Ireland. 
Virginia has become a regular connnuier. Kathy Kiernan has 
taken a year's time off from teaching 10 finish work on her 
master's degree. She plans to return in .September. Ingrid 
Johnson has been granted the first research assisiaiusliip in 
psychology fiom Long Island Universily. The title of her 
project is "'Ihe 'leacher's -Altitude 'loward Race and Class 
Status" • We report the following statistics: Out of a class 
of 120, 15 percent are married (there are at least 26 chil- 
dren), 5 percent are engaged, ■59 percent are teaching, 4 
percent have already received their master's degree, while 
20 percent aie working for it, and eight |)ci(enl are in the 
business world. 'I'wo have eniered the religious life, one is :i 
l.iw siudciil. and one a Ph.D. (.indidalc. Al Iciisi six per- 
((■III 111 liic (lass lias been lo FiiKipe. W'c lia\c uol lie.ird 
(roiii IK perdiil ol the (lass. Where are voii? Please drop a 
(aid or phone one of your (lass agents. We love new news — 
.\lin\ lliiniian mid I'at Corrigaii Koppiuncr 


Chapter Bylaws 

I liis C'.liapter will l)c known as the 

namk: 1 nis t.liapter win dc Known as uit- Cliaptcr 

of llic Aluninac Association of Sainl Josfph's Collfgc for 

purpose: The- ]>iirposc of Uic Alunin.ic Ciliaplcr shall l)t to 
promote tin- interests of Saint Joseph's tJollege for Women 
and its Alumnae in its locality. (.Sec .Vhminae .Association 
Bylaws, Article IV, Sec. 2.) 

MKMiiFRsiup: .Ml members of ihc Aliniiiiae livini; in the 
area .shall aiitoinatitally he members of this C^hapter. .\ny 

alimina not living in the area who wishes to join the 

C:hapter may recpiest membership by contacting the C:hair- 
man of the Clhapter. 

officers: The elected Officers of litis C;hapter will be: (Sec 
Alumnae Association Bylaws. .Article IV, .Section 1.) 


C;haimian-elect — Elected for two years — serves as Chair- 
man-elect for one year, becomes Chairman for one year 

Secretary-Treasurer — Elected for two years 

nian-tlect anil a Regent for each existing .gioiip within a 
chapter will be elected, in alternate years a Sctrelary-Treas- 
iirer will also be elected. 

Candidates for officers will he iioiniiiated at a Spring meet- 

ing of the (Jiapter. .A ballot will be mailed to each member 
of die Chapter. Election retpiires a majority of those voting. 
The successful candidates will t.ike ollice the following .Sep- 

DLilKS AND POWERS OF OFFICERS: The CJiaimiaii ol the 
(ihapter shall be a non-voting member of die Executive Board 
.ind shall retei\e notice of its jiroceedings after each meeting. 
{Srr .Ahmiiiae Associaiion Hvlaws. .\rii(le IV. Sec. 5.) 

Each June the (Jiairman of the Clhapler will submit in 
writing to the Executive Board of die .Alumnae Associaiioii: 

1 . A report of the activities of the Chapter during die year 

2. A financial report 

3. A proposed calendar for the following year's activiii' 
and meetings (See .Alumnae .Association Bylaws, 
.Article IV, Sec. G.) 

.Vf.TlMTlEs: The Chapter will condiui activities a|>propriate 
to the interests of its members, as well as such fund raising 
acti\ities as will enable them to sup|)on needed [irojecis pro- 
posed by the .Alumnae .Association working in conjunction 
with the College administration. 

FINANCIAL structure: The Chapter will be financially self- 
supporting, paying its expenses from the proceeds of its fund- 
raising \entures before contributing to the Parent .Associa- 






























Published by the Alumnae Association 

of St. Joseph's College for Women, Brooklyn, NY. 

WINTER 1966 



Rendering of the proposed William T. Dillon Child 

Study Center 

ALUMNAGRAM, Winter 1966 


3 • For Alumnae Only 

4 • Executive Board News 

5 • Chapter News 

5 • Doesthe multiplicity of appeals getyou down? 

6 • The Golden Jubilee Year 
11 • The Class Agent 

13 • Your company will match your gift 
16 • Vital Statistics 
18 • Class Notes 

Aluinnagram is published twice a year by the Alumnae As- 
sociation of St. Joseph's College for Women, 245 Clinton 
Avenue, Brooklyn. N.Y. 11205. Third-class f>ostage paid at 
Brooklyn. N.Y. 

Editor: Grace LeRoy. Editorial Assiitanis: Mar)' Whelan 
Maher, Barbara Maher McConville, Helen Fennelly Reilly, 
Joan Londrigan Touhey 

For Alumnae Only 


Plan now to bring vour decorating qntstions and problems 
lo Clinton Avenue. 

Frances Kurd^eil Cerone, color and decorating specialist 
in tlie Color Planning Division of Benjamin Moore and Com- 
pany, will conduct an interior decoration workshop for 
alumnae. The eight-session workshop, from January 21 
tlirough March 14, will be held at the college. The tuition 
fee will be S5.0(). and enrollment will be limited to 50 alum- 
nae on a first-come, first-served basis. 

Among tlie topics to be covered in tire Alumnae Associa- 
tion-sponsored workshop will be color in all its aspects, furni- 
ture styles and trends, fabrics, flooring, carpets and rugs, 
lighting, accessories, and those "tricks" of decorating that 
help make a home a castle. 

Vou will plan and design a room and learn scale drawing 
witli the aid of a kit of materials made up especially for 
workshop registrants by Frances and included in the course 
fee. You will work with fabrics and others materials. Guest 
lecturers, specialists in their fields, and color slides and films 
will also help make the workshop an enjoyable as well as 
intensive learning experience. 

Registration information and applications will be mailed 


On December 5, Sister Vincent Th^r^se, president of St. 
Joseph's, announced repeal of the rule against married un- 
dergraduates continuing their matriculation. The hardship 
experienced by iipperclassmen in the past who had left to 
marry and applied for transfer credit elsewhere would be par- 
ticularly alleviated. A six-month maternity leave would be 
granted when necessary, but no allowances nor special con- 
sideration would be allowed the married undergraduate in 
regard to her meeting the standards of the College. 

The alumna who had left St. Joseph's before graduating 
and had not earned her degree elsewhere may now apply for 
readmission. Little difficulty in adjusting her program was 
anticipated since the basic curriculum had not changed sub- 
ilantially since the College's founding. Acknowledging par- 
ticularly the need for qualified teachers, St. Joseph's could 
now offer the readmitted alumna the choice among the 
teaching plans that would cjualify her to teach any group 
from kindergarten through senior high school. 


Dr. K. (.oi(l()M Moxje, chancellor of Island Ifniversiiy, 
Dr. F. Robert Slioaf, professor of psychology. New York Uni- 
versity; Dr. Fre<leric VVerlham, psycliialrist; .Mrs. Judilh Christ, 
film and drama critic; and Dr. Ralph W. .Sockman, theolo- 
gian, will discuss "Rebellion and .Alienation I oday" at ihe 
niiK'ieenth annual University Women's Forum on .Saturday. 
February 25, 1W(7, in the Crand Hallroom of the Hotel VVal- 
dorl-.Asloria, .New York C;i(y. 

I lie loruiri will begin with a luncheon at I2:'15 P..\l. and 
the program will slarl al 2 l'..\I. Tickets for the luncheon and 
program are S').75; for the program alone, S2.00. Reservations 
may be obtained by writing icj the Mniversiiy Women's Fo- 
rnrn, 1 1 1 Fast 37ili Street, New York, NY. IOOK;, or by calling 
Mi; IWI.SS. 


Mary Elizabeth McLoughlin Farrell is the new executive .sec- 
retary of the Alumnae Association, filling an office that has 
been vacant since 1964 when Grace M. Hill retired. Mary 
Elizabeth will serve as the vital link between the College 
and the Alumnae Association. In her office at the College 
she will be responsible for keeping in touch witlt all alum- 
nae, informing them of the Executive Board's plans and of 
activities at St. Joseph's of interest to them, and also work- 
ing with the director of development. Sister Virginia Th^rfcse, 
in coordinating the ahminae annual-giving program with the 
Development Office's fund-raising plans. 

Mary Elizabeth, the widow of James P. Farrell and the 
motlier of seven children, is a member of the Class of ''i5 
witli her twin, Jane. Her two other sisters, Eleanor and 
Frances McLoughlin Reilly, are also graduates of St. Joseph's. 
Jane and Martha, her older daughters, are currently under- 
graduates at the College. James, Jr., her older son. is a third- 
year man at Annapolis. Her yoimger children, Mary Ruth 
(16), Susan (14), Tommy (1 1), and Elizabeth (7). attend St. 
Saviour's School. 

Until summer comes, when the Farrells leave the city for 
their farm in Massachusetts, Mary Elizabeth contents herself 
with listening to the Farm Hour on Sunday morning, read- 
ing, and dressmaking for the girls. She also enjoys swimming, 
diving, and photography in the time that's left to her. 

Whenever you have a question or information for the 
Alumnae .Association, please get in touch with Afary Eliza- 
beth at the College. Her telephone number is MAin 2-6203. 

(Editor's Note: We are already indebted to her for much 
of the information in this issue of Ahimnagram, especially 
for the \'ilal Statistics, and look forward to her continuing 

Executive Board News 

Ft.'l)iii;iiy 18 Satiiril:iy I);iy of Rccolkxiioii 


Kchi u.iiv 25 Siitiinliiv 

April .S 
April 1,^ 
|uiic 7 

[llIK.- 1 I 



W (.(liiiMlay 

Amcritaii Assotiation of I'lii- 
vcisily WoiiKii l.iiiiclu'oii and 
Forum, Hotel WalilorlAsioria 

Sfiiior Class-Aiuiniiaf I.iiiicli- 


Luncliton wiih Cocktail-Rcci'p- 
lioii. Holc-l Waldorf-Astoria 


Hoincromiiig of the 20's 

You are encouraged to volunteer to work on committees for 
any event, and your suggestions are always welcome. 


Diiiing ilii lll^l liliv \(,irs ()( its existence, St. Joseph's has 
become a leader among private liberal arts colleges in New 
York. Its alumnae have distinguished themselves in many 
fields. St. Joseph's is constantly broadening and enhancing 
its "enviroimient for excellence" to provide {piality Catholic 
education for this and fmiire generations, and in recent years 
it has been expanding and improving its physical plant, pro- 
\iding more modern and sophisticateil facilities and ecpiip- 
ment. To support this stri\ ing for excellence and to encour- 
age alumnae to participate more fully, the .Alumnae .Associa- 
tion endorsed the idea of annual giving. 

This is the second year that it has been ini|)k-mented 
among the alumnae. The generous response to date has been 
both encouraging and heartening. Last year, in our first 
.Muinnae Fund campaign, §32,753.91 was contributed to the 
William T. Dillon Child Study Center, a contribution by 15 
percent of the alumnae, .-\bove and beyond tliis, many alum- 
nae were still paying their pledges, amounting to almost 
551.000 in the fiscal year ending June 30, 1966, to the new- 

Alumnae F'und 1967 is off to a flying start. At our Class 
.Agents Workshop in September, letters were mailed to all 
alumnae outlining our plan to visit as many alumnae as pos- 
sible. Campaign workers did visit alumnae homes during Oc- 
tober and November, explaining the purposes of the fund 
and soliciting contribmions for this vear. 

The recipient of this year's annual gi\ ing drive, too, is the 
Child Study Center, which is to be built on the far side of 
the .Mall, next to V'anderbilt .Avenue. .As of November 15. 
.Alumnae Fund 1967 has received S10,250.84 toward its 
goal of S50.000. 

Eileen Nfolonev Gra/iani. Cliairmiin 


Liken .Moloney (Mrs. John) Gra/iani '5!). 3223 Glenwood 
Rd.. Brooklyn, N.Y. 11210. 212 GE 1-0239 

Barbara Mahcr (Nfrs. John) McConville '60, 570 71lh St.. 
Brooklyn. N.Y. 11209. 212 TE 3-734 1 

Joan Af. Connolly '66, 161 98th St., Brooklvn. N.V. 11209. 
212 SH 8-9199 

Suzanne Trtnturr. I'yrsidrnl. iiixl ('.ciriil .\l(l'i\ Drui, 

The annual Alumnae .Association luncheon will be held on 
the Starlight Roof of the Hotel Waldorf-.Astoria on .April 15. 
The entire floor has been reserved for the day, ensuring 
maxinnun privacy as well as enough space for all the alum- 
nae who can attend. 

The subscription will be SIO.OO. Our plans include two 
new. sj)ecial features. 

The (Jold Room, next to the Starlight Roof, has been set 
aside as a lounge where cocktails may lie purchased both be- 
fore and after the luncheon. Thus alumnae can plan to 
meet with their friends in this reception area informally and 
enjoy the convenience and comfort of the Waldorf's private 
service for get-togethers. 

The second, very special feature will be the honoring oi 
those classes diat are celebrating jubilees in 1967. Most of 
the jubilee classes, including the SiKer Jubilee Class of 1942, 
have toltl us they wanted to hold their reunions in conjunc- 
tion with the luncheon. Representatives of each of the jubi- 
lee classes have formed a Reunion Committee to work out the 
anangements. The committee will get in touch with all 
members of the jubilee classes soon. 

.Alumnae will be informed as soon as all details have been 
completed. 'Ihere'll be room for everyone at the .Alumnae 
.Association event of the year on .April 15. 1967. 

C:arol .McX'ev Orum, Chairman 


I lie .Sclioljisliip. supporicil lomijlelely by the As 
sociation. is currently held by se\en daughters of alumnae 
Four are receiving full tuition less the Scholar Incentivt 
.Awards, while three are on partial scholarships. Four of the 
seven are freshmen. Six scholarship winners have alread) 
been graduated out of the i>revious seven awardees (one 

The scholarshij). not awartled aiiiomaiicallv. is avail.ibhf 
in cases of need only lo (jualified daughters of alumnae. Spe 
cial fund-raising events arranged by the .Association and bi 
the chapters, plus individual donations, support tlie s(]ii>l,ir 

Chapter News 

Bay Ridge 

On October 17, the first fall meeting of tlie Bay Ridge Chap- 
ter, two new officers were elected. Terrv' Treanor O'Rourke 
'59 became vice president and Mary Lou Fitzgerald Cain 
'60 was chosen treasurer. 

Jane Westfield was tlie special guest. She talked about 
and demonstrated her hobby-business: designing one-of-a- 
kind hats, using every material from gingham to fur. 

Sister Grace Maria of die College spoke to the chapter on 
November 21 on die significant drama of today. 

.Anodier dieatre party is in the works. Barbara Afaher Mc- 
Con\ille '60 and Pat Perrella Monahan '53 are serving as 
co-chairmen. .As we go to press a play has not been chosen 
but die co-chairmen plan to seek a block of tickets with a 
Februarv date. 


Six Connecticut alumnae arranged the organizational meet- 
ing for a Connecticut-Westchester Chapter on November 6. 
Peggy Kruse Mooney, recently president of the Alumnae 
As.sociation, was chosen to chair the first get-together of the 

The meeting was held at the home of Mary Dowling Fal- 
vella in Greenwich. Sister Joseph Immaculate spoke on "The 
.Art Film: .A Substitute Religion." 


Dr. Daniel Serra-Badue gave a lecture-slide showing on Oc- 
tober 28 to the members of the South Nassau Chapter on 
"Undercurrents of Modern Art: Abstraction, Expression- 
ism. Fantasy." 

"Bringing the Council up to Date" was the title of Very 
Reverend Afonsignor John .McGann's talk to the North Nas- 
sau Chapter on .September 21. Monsignor McGann, secre- 
tary to the Nfost Reverend Walter Kcllenberg, bishop of 
Rockville Centre, look note of how the decisions of Vatican 
II embodied great changes in attitudes and action for Cath- 
olic lavmcn. 


Ihe first fall meeting of the Queens Chapter was held at 
the home of Pat McGovern Walsh, chairman. Father James 
Hunt, assistant superintendent of Catholic schools and di- 
rector of religious curriculum in the Diocese of Brooklyn, 
»pokc on anticipated changes in the parochial sdiools and 
the problems attending these changes. 


The Dr. White Memorial Settlement House, loiig-establish- 
'd in an impoverished area in downtown Brooklyn, is seek- 
'liunieers to help at the center or in the homes of the 
!icn it helps. Sister Thomas Marie Fcrr(;, MSBT, an 
Ilia of St. Joseph's and director of the .Settlement Mouse, 
^ the assistance of anyone who can given even a few 
ii'Miri a week to work in the nursery for the children of work- 
ing rnoihers. There arc also children who need someone to 
Ii'I|> (hem with iheir homework since their own parents 
■ ')t. If you am give those few hours a week to Dr. 
•es .Settlement, call TRiangle .'i-8802. 

Does the multiplicity 
of appeals 
get you down?* 

Well, no need to be ilismayed. Ihere sure are plenty of 
them, of course, but the real trouble is that a lot of us 
never had the facts of life about giving properly explained 
to us when we were growing up. Makes a big difference 
in your attitude. A few simple ground rules will go a long 
way toward coping with the situation — and easing your mind 
in die process. 

Vou start by quietly accepting the fact that voluntary con- 
tributions to worthy causes have always been a part of the 
privilege of being a citizen of these United States. Goes back 
to pilgrim days. In other words, we are not being unduly 
put upon in being asked to contribute — we are all expected 
to gi\ e something away each year for the benefit of mankind, 
both in pure charily and for purposes of betterment and 
progress. Therefore, an allocation for voluntary gifts should 
be a regular pan of the budget for every free man — not 
something left entirely to whim or caprice, nor to a solici- 
tor's persuasive tactics. 

Having accepted the basic principle, the rest follows 
easily. Obviously you could not possibly reply to every ap- 
peal you receive (nor should you, even though the cause be 
worthy). So it becomes a matter of (a) selection and elimi- 
nation — diose you personally eliminate are probably im- 
portant to other people and they are therefore the ones who 
should support them: (b) evaluation of those that are left — 
the ones most important to you. This process requires some 
son of plan — it's the lack of any plan that lea\es men har- 
ried and frustrated when llie .ip|5cals pour in. 

First, estimate roughly (ideally in [anuary) die total amount 
you could give away during the year, other things being 
equal. The Government itself, believing in private initia- 
tive, says it will forego taxes on 30% of your income, if 
you give it away properly. Very cooperative of the Govern- 
ment. But that's way loo niucli income for most of us to give 
away. So what's possible for you tliis year — 20 percent? 15 
percent? 5 percent? 3 percent? 71/2 percent? This is a prelim- 
inary estimate, before Tommy exceeds his budget for per- 
sonal damage (teeth and things), and other contingencies be- 
yond your contingency fund. 

Second, apportion tlie toial (iiiiaii\(ly in bioad catego- 
ries. Every man has his own |)ariicular interesis, bul a base 
chart (subject to individual modification) could be: 

Religious activities 
Educational projects 
Community services 
National welfare aiijieals 

30 percent 
30 percent 
30 percent 
30 percent 

1 he first three are the ones which most directly affect every 
iiidi\ idual. 

'I'hird, within each category, assign a tenlalive figure for 
those specific activities which are most important to you. No 
human being can be precise and uiuompiomising about 
this — the idea is merely 10 have a general ide.i. One thing, 
however, is sure — token gifts should be reserved for those 
causes whidi you merely want to pat on the back. 

Finally, ami this is important: keep track of your actual 

cotilribuiions during the year .so you can tell where you 

(CotitiiiK,;! on juiii^c 2') 

• Thli mewaar wm wriiirn liy CJctirKP J. f:<M>kr, Ii., of Pniiri-inn. I*r,!l. 
inriO I'rnldrnl lA llir Arnrriiali Aliliimi r,<iiili(ll. tor ii<c l>v Ilic I'liiiicliiii 
t'liivcTiliy ttinil. 

The Golden Jubilee Year 


^;?/ ^ 

1 k 






The Golden Jubilee Mass was celebrated in Saint Joseplis 
Church. Pacific Street, on Sunday, October 30, the Feast of 
Christ the King. The Mass was participated in by the entire 
college community and the numerous friends of the College. 
.As the procession entered, the congregation identified the 
members of the Board of Trustees, present and former mem- 
bers of die faculty and friends of die College, who as mem- 
bers of the clergy would offer thanks to God within the sanc- 

.Most Reverend Bryan J. McEntcgart. D.I).. Prcsidini;; 

Right Reverend Monsignor josepli I', j 

^^''t^s' ' Deacons of Honor 

Right Reverend Francis X. lo the Archhishnj) 

Fit/Gibbon ) 

Very Reverend .Monsignor John Snyder. Master of Cert'- 

monies to the Archbishop 

Ministers of the Mass 

Most Reverend Charles R. Mulrooney. D.I).. Cflrbrant 

Reverend Joseph Grady, Deacon 

Reverend John Kean, Subdeacon 

Right Reverend .Monsignor Raymond S. Leonard. Archpriesl 

Right Reverend .Monsignor Francis 

J. .Mugavero J. Masters of Ceremony 

Reverend .Michael Cantley 


Right Reverend Monsignor Charles Diviney, V.G., Preacher 

Reverend John Hession. Grretin-fs and Thanks 


Reverend Gennaro DFcclesiis, Director and Composer 

Reverend Cornelius Toomey, Organist 


Reverend Francis Kikoviie, Cross Bearer 


Papal Chamberlains 
James Twohy 
John Lynch 

Knights of Saint Gregory 

Honorable David .\skin 

Afr. Charles Mylod 

Mr. Afichael O'Brien, Sr. 

Mr. Carl DiBiasi 

.\Ir. J. Courtney .McGroarty 

Knights of Malta 
Mr. Frederick Goess 
Ml. Etlgar Debany 

Ktiighls of I lie 
Holy Sepulchre 
Mr. James McMahon 
Mr. Joseph Driscoll 
Mr. Victor Sayegh 

Ladies of the Holy Sepulchre 
Mrs. Edgar Debany 
Dr. Amalia Simonetti 
Mrs, James Twohy 
Mrs. Francis Kilcoyne 
Mrs. Victor Sayegh 

Right Reverend Monsignor Charles E. Diviney, 
Vicar General, Diocese of Brooklyn, and 
Member. Board of Trustees 

The life of every man is a scries of crises. At birth he is pro- 
jected from warmth and security into a hostile and fearsome 
world of noise and insecurity. Then comes the adjustment 
to living and learning to survive the diousand shocks that 
flesh is an heir to. The passage from childhood to ailoles- 
cciice is often awkward, painful, and embarrassing. Nor are 
the difficulties over when the impatiently awaited one and 
twenty are achieved. .Nfaturity brings with it additional dan- 
gers trj be overcome, not tfie least of which is the crisis of 
identity about which much is heard today, 

Inslilulions also have crises to parallel such as lliese. and 
St. Joseph's Ojllege is no exception. Projected in lOlfi into 
a world thai couldn't care less, it managed to survive (he 
first shock of existence with surprising vitality. It (juickly ad- 
justed itself to an environment that merely tolerated a wom- 
an's college if it did tiol kill it with scorn and disdain it as 
jmt another finishing scl:ool with little if atiy pretensions to 
Kliolarship or learning. 

However, while su<li a college may be ignored or neglected 
in its early and formative years, when it begins to assert its 
right lo acceptance as a full-fledged member of the academic 
community, it encounters rigid tests of acceptance and evalu- 

Our college slowly but surely won a begrudging acceptance 
Irom various accrediting agencies, received its charter, and 
after severe scrutiny from a number of evaluating teams, 
finally emerged as a bona fide pan of tlie intellectual society 
of higher education. 

Now after reaching its fiftietli year, it finds itself facing 
another crisis, this time thai of identity. According to its 
stated aims. Si. Joseph's is a Catholic college. 

Once it seemed that it was easy to iileniify a Catliolic col- 
lege as such, but now there is so miicli fermeni, change, aiul 
self-examination in C;atholic collegiate circles that it has be- 
come increasingly difficult to decide or determine exactly 
what that means. 

Some pro|)onenis of academic freedom insist ihal a Catho- 
lic college is a contradiction of terms. 'I'o them it woidd seem 
that the role of a college is lo .seek for the truth in an ever- 
expanding but ullimalely futile search. Once an institution 
protlaims truth has been found, it becomes a sectarian 
society that can no longer (jualify as a real gathering of 

/\l one lime it was generally accepted, at least in Catholic 
circles, that the unifying principles of a liberal arts college 
were philosophy and theology. The |>liilosophy taught was 
a((ording lo the mind of St. Thomas and llic theology was 
an attempt tr) expl,iin st ieniificaliy Divine Revelation. 

Now Sdiolastif philosophy is having a real struggle lo sur- 
vive and ilieolf)gy is going iliioiigli an agoiii/iiig rcappiaisal 
in all ils many divisions. Captivating catchwords and phrases 

such as "(Jod is dead, I'homism is irrelevaiu," an<l "Kiliits 

is existential" are (hallenging the (eriainlies of other d.ivs. 

I'lii- College's rcpTfienlalivcs 

Honor Guard to the Archbishop 

Reverend Genimro D'Ecclesiis 

Skepticism and agnosticism are very much in, while certitude 
and faith arc considered on the way out, if not already gone. 

Dedicated to the ideal of academic excellence, our College 
must and will meet this crisis widi the same pertinacity of 
purpose that enabled her to reach her present ])osition of 

First, it must renew its dedication to the continued devel- 
opment of all its departments. Since this is a scientific age, 
there must be no slackening of its seardi to know and teach 
all the wondrous secrets man is wresting from tlie physical 

The literature courses will have to continue tlicir exposi- 
tion of all llie glories of our Western culture and at the 
same time seek to know the best in tthc contemporarv world 
of letters. 

This updating will have to permeate mathematics, art, 
music, historv. the social sciences, and even die language 

But the acid test will be what will happen in the sc.iiih 
for truth in philosophy and theology. 

The Fathers of X'atican Council II in their "Beclar.ii 
on Christian Education" gave us a clue as to how this is i' 
accomplislietl. 1 hev said: 

"The Church is toncerned also with schools of a hislui 
level, especially colleges and universities. In those sclin'iN 
dependent on her. she intends that by their very constiliu 
indi\idual subjects be pursued according to their own pi 
ciples, method, and liberty of scientific inquiry, in siidi - 
way that an e\en deeper understanding in these fielils uill 
be obtained and that, as cpicslions that are new and emu m 
are raised and investigations carefully made accortlini; i<> 
the example of the Doctors of the Church and es])ecialh dI 
St. Thomas .Aquinas, there may be a deeper reali/atioii nf 
the harmony of faith and science. Thus tliere is accomplislii d 
a public, enduring, and persausive influence of the Christian 
mind in the furdierance of culture, and the students of these 


institutions are molded into men truly outstanding in their 
training, ready to undertake weighty responsibilities in so- 
ciety and witness to the faith in die world." 

Granted these are generalities. The specifics must be left 
up to the individual college and here is where St. Joseph's, if 
the history of her past is any guide, will rise to meet the new 
demands of a new age. 

Therefore, today as we bring to a fitting climax the year- 
long celebration of her golden anniversary, we can do two 

First, let us thank God for His aid and guidance in the 
past and, as we do, pray for all those who ha\ e gone before us 
and each of whom in his way contributed to making this day 
possible. Particularly do we commend to your orisons the 
bishops, priests, Sisters, and member of the laity, all of whom 
together with our former students constitute the intangible 
body known as St. Joseph's College for Women. 

Secondly, pray also for diose who are presently enjoying 
the sacred trust of guiding the destiny of our College in its 
present crisis. This includes the chairman of our Board of 
Trustees, His Excellency, Archbishop-Bishop McEntegart, 
and his fellow trustees, our president. Sister Vincent Therese, 
and her co-workers in administration, the faculty, and all 
the members of the Undergraduate Association. 

How appropriate in this time of the liturgical revival diat 
we are singing the Mass composed by Father D'Ecclesiis of 
our faculty and also how fitting that it should be the Feast 
of Christ the King. 

The key to the meaning of this feast can be found in the 
last few words of today's Gospel when Our Lord, in answer 
to Pilate's query, replies: "Yes, I am a king. For tiffs I was 
born, for this I came into the world, to bear witness to the 
truth. Whoever belongs to tlie trutli, listens to my voice." 

The kingdom of which Christ speaks is His Church or, if 
you will, die people of God. These people have spoken at 
many times, in many voices, and in many ways. One of the 
ways that witness is given to His truth is in the voice that 
cximes from our schools and colleges. In the days to come 
when Christ's kingdom will be assaulted on all sides and 
sometimes in the name of academic freedom, may St. Joseph's 
College continue to give witness to her undying devotion to 
ihe cause of Christ's truth in a world that needs it to badly. 


NiiK hundred guests attended the Golden Jubilee Banquet 
•il M. Joseph's College for Women on Monday, October 3, at 
ili' Hotel Waldorf-Astoria. 

\i(hbishop .McEntegart, chancellor of die college, Gov- 

•iri'-r Rfickefeller, and Father Robert I. CJannon, SJ, prcsi- 

' I mcritiis of Fordham University, delivered the princi- 

-'Idresses. Sister Vincent Thil-rfcsc, CSJ, the president, 

Miied die assemblage. 

Monsigtior Eugene J. .VIolloy, secretary for education, and 

M'.risigiior Charles E. Diviney, vicar general, delivered the 

.ilion and the b('iie<li( tion, respectively. Congressman 

. I,. Carey (l).-N.Y.) was the toastmastcr. 

Robert H. .Mc(;ambridge. assistant commissioner for 

r educational planning, and Dr. Bernard E. Donovan, 

iniendenl of city sthools, were on the dais along with 

I "Mowing tollege presidents: Sister Nfarie Louise, .-M- 

:- .Magnus; Dr. Francis P. Kilcoyne. Brooklyn; Brollu r 

. Gr.ritioud, OSF, Sr. Francis; Dr. Ridiard II. Ileindcl, 

Prali: .Moiisigiior Robert E. Welsh, Cadicdral; Sister .Mary 

David, .Mount Si. Vintent's; Dr. Eriw.ird J. Morlola, Pace; 

Mother Eli/abeth McCormack. Manhallanville; Sister Mary 

iKnatiu.t, Brentwood; Brother Gregory Nugent, Maiihatlaii; 

Dr. Joseph K. Hill, Downstate Medical Center; Sister Mary 
Robert Falls, New Rochelle; Brother Joseph G. McKenna, 
lona; Dr. Jacob I. Hartsteiii, Kingsborough Community; Sis- 
ter Rita Donahue, Notre Dame; Dr. Arthur W. Brown, Adel- 
phi; Motlier M. Celeste, Molloy; and Monsignor John J. 
Fleming, rector of Seminary College, Douglaston. Others on 
the dais included Comptroller .Arthur Levitt, Borough Presi- 
dent Abe Stark, and Deputy Borough President John F. 


Sister Vincent Therese, President, 
St. Josepli's College for Women 

It is ray happy privilege as an alumna, a former faculty 
member, and now as a member of the Board of Trustees 
and president of St. Joseph's College for Women to wel- 
come you this evening and to diank you for this evidence 
of your friendship. 

In the name of the alumnae, present tonight in person or 
in spirit, I would like to pay tribute to die members of the 
administration and die faculty who have contributed so sig- 
nificantly to the development of well-integrated Christian 
women. Through the years our administrators and faculty, 
characterized by a love of learning, a ceaseless striving for 
excellence, and a respect for die maturity of tlie students, 
have profoundly affected and enriclied the lives of alumnae. 

As a former member of the faculty I pay tribute to my col- 
leagues, past and present. From her earliest days Saint 
Joseph's has been singularly fortimate in having on her fac- 
ulty men and women whose enlightened response to her 
ideals and objectives, whose wholehearted acceptance of new 
dimensions in curriculum planning, and whose alert shap- 
ing of educational policies consonant with cliaiiges in the 
academic world have indeed provided the College with an 
eruironment for excellence. As early as 1925 die faculty with 
remarkable foresight delegated to the students "whatever 
was needful" for a true experiment in responsible self- 
government. From this came the stress on self-discipline 
which has made the honor system with its Court of Honor 
for the administration of unproctored examinations and die 
judging of any infractions one of the most valued traditions 
in the College. 

My responsibility as a trustee has sharpened my awareness 
of the support the College receives from its many constitu- 
encies. This evening's Iiancpiet pro\ ides a perfect setting for 
the expression of om gratilude. The long history of the Fed- 
eral and State Goverrnnents' iiuerest in higher education has 
been dramatically liighlighled within recent years in tlie pro- 
vision of additional funds for scholarship and loan finids, 
•Scholar Incentive Awards, lo;ins and grants for the expan- 
sion of physical facilities, and an extensive program of re- 
search ami study grants for scholars at every level and in all 
of the academic areas. In the name of the presidents who 
honor St. Joseph's by their jiresence on this dais tonight, 
I thank Governor Rockefeller and Clongre.ssman Clarey for 
their eiiergeiic support of these programs. Their personal 
commitment to the ideals of higher education has been re- 
flet ted in their persevering elloils lo endorse legislative pro- 
grams intended lo Mrenglhcn our position. 

St. Joseph's (College owes not only its inceplioii but also 
its development lo the generous assistance and encourage- 
mcnl of die Diotcsc of Brooklyn in llie persons of Bishop 
Ml Doiiiicll. .Xrdibishop Molloy. .iiid .Archbishop M< l',nl<- 
g.iil anil lo the Coiigregalion of the Sisters of Saint Joseph in 
iIk' persons of Mollier Mary Louis, Mother Jane I'rances, 
Moilier Charles Edward, and Mother Imm.iculata Maria. 

'Ihe partidpalion in this evening's festivities of Monsi- 
gnor Diviney, Slonsigiior King, Monsignor Molloy, and many 


p.lMOIS .1IICM<| K> IIIC IClOHIIIUIIll l>I 11. |IIM-|J1I » lOlf III llli: 

|>:it() lili- of ilu- ili(Ki-sc. 

I 111' iiKinlKi> of our Hoard of 'riiisuc'. and Lay Advisory- 
Board, conscious of tlic comriliulion iliat .St. Joseph's, 
through licT alumnae, is making to the intc-llcctual, cultural, 
civic, and rc-ligious life in our conuniniiiy. salute our business 
leaders whose allendaiice this evening underscores the assist- 
ance thev are rendering us in providing this substantial bene- 
fit to the borough. 

Encomaged by the completion of .NfcEniegart Hall, we 
nioic conlideiuly into our secoiul half century with the pre- 
liminary plans for the projected CJiilil .Study (Neuter just re- 
leased from the architect's ilrawing boartl. It is fitting that 
this building Ik- ii.mK-d for the late .Monsignor William l. 
Dillon, who provided such ellective and progressixe leader 
ship lor almost forty years. 

Inspired as I ain tonight by your presence and the record 
of dedicated service that is the history of the first fifty years 
of St. Joseph's Clollegc. as President 1 |jroihiini God's good- 
ness and reiuler public thanks for die vision with which 
he endoweil our founders in I9U). .\s we begin our second 
half century may Our Lady of Wisdom who does all things 
mighlilv and sweetly give us the courage and the prudence 
to preserve and advance the environment for excellence that 
has iharacteri/ed the College during her first fifty years. 

Most Reverend Bryan J. McEntegart. 
Archbishop-Bishop, Diocese of Brooklyn 

In die past. 30 years was a long, long time. In our modern 
world, however, with time and space telescoped all about us, 
a half century certainly seems to be shrinking. 

But ,i(l golden years of existence is a long time. .-\nd to- 
night, as we look back and think of all the effort, all the plan- 
ning, all the sacrifice, all the talent that has been expended 
in the last 50 years, for die education of young women at 
St. [oscph's College, we find indeed a great deal to be 
ihankful for. 

Kiftv years ago. St. Iose|>h's C^ollege for \Vomen joined the 
family of colleges and universities in New York State — pub- 
lic, private, and church-affiliated. The significance of this 
event was that it represented the voluntan- effort of a group 
of citizens in this state to meet the needs of the community, 
to serve the public good, anil to advance die general welfare 
of our city and of our state. 

.\iul. in this connection. I wish to make grateful acknowl- 
edgmeiu to our Chief Executive. Governor Nelson Rocke- 
feller, for joining lis tonight. His presence is a source of pride 
and pleasure to the administration of St. Joseph's College, 
to the Sisters of St. Joseph, to the religious and lay faculty, 
to the student body, alumnae, and guests. 

It is also another example of the governor's great inter- 
est in. and support of. |)rivate education in this state. It is a 
further evidence of his executive determination to preserve 
the role of voluntary cllon on the part of citizens joining 
with government to serve the welfare of our people. 

I wish tonight especially to congratulate the Sisters of St. 
Joseph: their superior general. Mother Immaculata .Maria, 
and Sister N'inccnt Therese. president of the college. The 
outstanding leadership of these good sisters has eminentlv 
carried on the traditions of their predecessors and has en- 
abled them to forge ahead more recently with a new and 
outstanding program of development for the College. 

It is gralifving to me. as I am sure it is to all citizens of 
Kings Couiitv that, despite the universal problems and per- 
plexities of urban life. St. Joseph's College has chosen to ex- 
pand its facilities in the heart of the city rather than to seek 
greener fields. Brooklyn needs such resources as St. Joseph's 
College, and I am sure that the future will confirm the wis- 
dom of the sisters in pulling down dee|)cr roots in the Brook- 
Ivn commiinitv. 

must also look to the past and to the great people who serv- 
eti Si. Josejjh's so well. .My revered predecessor, the late .•\rcJi- 
bishop .Molloy, comes first lo mind in view of his long and 
alfeciionate ass(Kiaiion with ihe C^ollege from die day of its 
foiin.ilion in Mllli until his death in I!l3)i. We cannot forget 
iIk- Idv.iI. I.iiihful iiiieresi ol our late, beloved vicar general. 
Monsignor Moar, who lor so many years ftiliilled in name 
and in deed die duties of membership on the College Board 
of Trustees. 

A warm tribute of gratituile wells in our hearts as we re- 
call the unceasing labors, exceptional talents, and complete 
devotion to the interests of the College that consumed prac- 
tically the entire priestly life of its former professor, dean, 
and president, the late lamenietl .Monsignor William T. Dil- 
lon. His work and his educational foresight have indeed en- 
riched St. Joseph's campus in a timeless manner. 

Our gratitude is also directed tonight to our present vicar 
general. Monsignor Diviney. who served so eminenily as 
chairman of the 'I'heology- Department of the Odiege for 
over 20 years: to Monsignor Wicst and Monsignor Fit/Gib- 
bon: to the past and present faculty of priests: to the dis- 
tinguished lay faculty of present and former years: and. not 
least of all. lo the legion of Sisters of St. Joseph, many of 
whose names are now written in Heaven, who were the life- 
blood of the College for diese 50 years. We ask .Almighty God 
to bless and reward each one. 

There are so many aspects of the life of the College, so 
many ways in which it has served well both the community 
and the C^Iuirch. that I hesitate to single fjut one field. Yet, 
because of its particular significance. I would like to do so. 
I refer tf> ilie CJiild Siutly Center, which has been sudi a large 
and vital part of the campus for so many years. 

1 like to think that St. Joseph's College had a headstart on 
"Head Start." We are justly proud and conscious of the fact ) 
that this prestigious department was a pioneer in early child- I 
hood education in New York City. No less proud are we of ! 
the fact iIkii St. Jose|)h's College has served the City of New . 
York with distinction through the vast numbers of its alum- i 
nae who teach in the public school classrooms of our city, f 

There is not time for all our reminiscences. There is not |l 
time for all our congratulations. However, you know that I ( 
do most heartilv and sincerely congratulate you on your 
Golden Jubilee. I thank you in my own name, and on be- 
half of priests, religious, and laity of die Diocese of Brook- 
lyn, for your accomplishments of the past. 

.As I commend the future of St. Joseph's College to the 
protective care of your beloved patron. I invoke the blessing 
of -Almighty God upon all who will enter its doors in the 
vears that lie ahead. 

Reverend Robert I. Gannon, SJ, 
President Emeritus, Fordham University 

.\t the turn of the century. C^atholic public opinion was not 
too firmly conv inced on the desirability of rigorous intellec- 
tuality for women. The Cnlholic Enc\(lr>pe(lia as late as 
1911 carried an article by a learned Redemptorist which 
sought to reassure the troubled male of that time. 

"There is no need." he wrote, "to fear the overcrowdii^ 
of die academic profession by women. . . . Nature has a regu- 
lating power." 

The hope seemed to be that because of some (piola ar-! 
ranged bv nature, the overwhelming majoritv of females, 
woulil fail in their studies. You know die line: "Women 
have tremendous intuition but they can't think." .As it turn- 
ed out nature has fallen down rather badly on the job of' 
regulating. Our graduate scliools are crowded with brilli.iiii 

Today, however, as your golden jubilee rolls around. tli< 
(Continued on ptiii' 2' 


The Class Agent 

Below are brief notes about some of your class agents. We applaud them here. They serve you and the 
College cheerfully, graciously, doggedly. In subsequent issues we hope to help you become reacquainted 
with the rest of them. — The Editor 

Genevieve D'Albora Phillips "26 

Genevieve and Sahatore live in St. .Anne's Parish, Garden 
City . . . have two grown children. Catherine and Thomas 
. . . Genevieve majored in English, minored in Spanish, has 
been a teacher . . . now teaches Confraternity of Christian 
Doctrine classes . . . husband is retired now, was executive 
in Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Company . . . this past sum- 
mer tfiey toured tlie Nortli Cape and nordiern Europe on 
a crin'se ship. 

Eileen Magilligan '28 

Eileen and Donald, a physician, live in St. Saviour's Parish, 
Brooklyn . . . their five grown children are Mary, a lawyer: 
Eileen, who teadies fine arts at Parson School of Design: 
Donald, Jr., also an M.D.: .Anne Hartigan: and John, A.O.C, 
U.S.N.R. . . . Eileen majored in math, minored in English: 
has M..A. in teaching of math from Columbia . . . still teach- 
es occasionally first- and second-giaders in a local public 
school: also has license to teach junior-high-school madi . . . 
member: Community Committee of Brooklyn Museum, 
United Hospital Campaign Fund, Holy Family Hospital 
.Auxiliary. St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary, Brooklyn Botanic 
Garden .Auxiliary . . . enjoys paperback whodunits: reads 
die Timci e\ery day: Xewsiueek only magazine she reads 
regularly . . . belongs to I.F.C..A. Literary Group . . . enjoys 
most playing bridge, entertaining, especially family dinners, 
also golf and swimming. 

Mary Whelan Maher '32 

Mary and Tom live in St. Anselm's Parish, Brooklyn . . . 
have three grown children, Barbara Maher McC^onvillc 'fiO. 
Mary Ellen Nix. and Thomas, Jr., plus Peter (19), Mar- 
cella (11). and Brigid (13) . . . Mary, now a housewife, ma- 
jored in Latin, minored in education, is a member of vari- 
ous parish and charitable organizations . . . .Mary and Tom 
with the two youngest children flew to Europe this past sum- 
mer, visiting Paris first and then touring the British Isles 
. . . she reads the 11-/-'/" daily and the Xeivs, also, on Sun- 
day: regularly reads Xewsweek, Life, liettcr Homes and 
Gardens, McCatl'i . . . recently enjoyed Hogan's Goal and 
The lioyal Html of the Sun . . . most enjoys reading . . . most 
dislikes fund-raising work for charit.iljlc and civic organiza- 

Anne Marie Seitz Smith '35 

Anne and Edwin, director of civic allairs for Eastern Air 
Lines in New \'ork City, live in St. Francis of Assisi Parish 
...■Anne leaches Etiglish to se\endi- and eighth-graders 
(two perio<ls a week) and is a part-time guidance counselor 
in Kushwitk High .School . . . majored in English, minored 
in history; has M.A. in English ... is member of New York 
City .Association of Teachers of English, Catholic Teachers 
A.vw>cialion, St. Charles Hospital (;uil(l, P.IS.A. of Bush- 
wick High ... belongs lo Fl.iibush Coinitnniiiy Council, 
whidi tries to Ixlter the neighborhood . . . this spring, Anne 
and Edwin with two nephews flew S.AS to Europe, visiting 
Co(R-nliagcii, Stockholm, and Paris . . . The limUezzler and 
In Cold /llood are books she enjoyed reading recently . . . 
when she has lime, reads Times and IV-/-T daily, S'ews on 
Sunday: alsf> reads (r.S. AVi/'i and ll'orld Keporl, Life, Me- 
Call's; belongs lo Book-ofihe .Month Club ... enjoyed 

Ridrard Burton's Hamlet, Hogan's Goat on stage; Olivier's 
Hamlet, Come Back, Little Sheba, and Who's Afraid of 
J'irginia Woolf on film; Hallmark's version of Macbeth and 
the Lunts in The Magnificent Yankee on television . . . en- 
joys most entertaining friends, playing bridge, swimming: 
also likes to cook . . . dislikes marking compositions most. 

Marie Cavagnaro Debany '38 

.Marie and Edgar, a manufacturer of housecoats and dus- 
ters, and their 16-year-old Edgar Joseph live in St. Patrick's, 
Brooklyn . . . Edgar was operated on successfully last Jan- 
uary for a leaking heart valve by the famed heart surgeon. 
Dr. Michael DeBakey . . . Marie, now a housewife, majored 
in French, minored in education . . . she helps raise funds 
for a former member of the parish, tlie brother of an alum- 
na, through The Friends of Bishop Coscia . . . the whole 
family recently, with twelve sejiarate flights in a month, vis- 
ited Brazil (stopping to see Bishop Coscia in Jatai), .Argen- 
tina. Peru. Equador, and Guatemala (visiting Father Rick- 
ert) . . . Marie reads the II'-/-T daily and the Times and 
Tablet on Siniday, also Time and McCall's; seldom goes to 
theatre or movies but likes to read the reviews . . . enjoys 
sleeping most, also entertaining, traveling, reading, paint- 
ing with oils . . . dislikes most too many activities, such as 
meetings and dimicis outside her home. 

Peggy McDerby Shea '4 1 

Peggy and Gerald, a comiuercial airline pilot, live with their 
four children. Peggy Anne (20), Helen (17), Gerald Brian 
(12), and Mary Ellen (11), in St. Agnes Cathedral Parish, 
Rockville Centre . . . Peggy majored in English, minored in 
education, now is homemaker . . . teaches Confraternity of 
Christian Doctrine class . . . recent lri|)s with her husband 
and children, by jet, of course, were to California, England, 
Ireland, Germany . . . she reads the Long /stand Press every 
day, plus the Times and Nezvs on Sunday: also reads Time. 
Life, Catholic Digest, Reader's Digest, Better Homes and 
Gardens . . . takes part in adult di.scussion groups at local 
librai7 . . . recently enjoyed A Midsummer Night's Dream 
and Our Town on stage; also likes Firing Line and Col- 
lege Bmel on television ...most enjoys enlirtiiiiiiiig friends 

Marian Quealy Zoll '46 

Marian and Eddie live with their five children, Peter (Ifi), 
Monica (13), Susan (II). Ellen (9). and John (5) in Mill- 
ington. New Jersey, and attend St. Viiueni de Patd's in 
Stirling. . . Marian majoied in child study: minored in Eng- 
lish ... is a member of die P.T..A., teaches a Confraternity 
of Christian Doctrine class ... is active in the Girl Scouts 
of .America ... is a retired New York (;ity kindergarten teach- 
er, occasionally substitutes in the Campus Sdiool of Newark 
St.ile College . . . lauglil two years in the parish High S<li(>oI 
of Religion and is currently working on the establisliinenl 
of a I.aymen's Board in Si. Vinceiil's ... in her community, served on the Executive Board of the I'.'L.A. as Pre- 
school C:hairman and on Parent and Life Education com- 
miilees . . , has accompanied Eddie, a professor of mathema- 
tics .'It Newark Stale, lo malh teachers' conventions in Dc- 
iroil. Pillsbuigli, New York, and Cleveland . . . die whole 
family spent a week al the [erscy Shore this summer, a 
diaiige from llieir inounlainside home . . . recenlly enjoyed 


.Sixpr/K r in Her Shot . . . rcails I'lniujirld diurirr ilaily. ilii' 
Timea and Navark \'eti's on Siinilay: also reads Jubilri- and 
Ciooil noiiu-krrl)inii ri-Rulaily • ■ ■ lias "Know Your Ainti i- 
ca" si'iic-s and Ma\ knoll's 1 icasnic Clicsi for iliddrcii, looks 
over l-'.ddic's shoulder at his Hook Kind CInli si-lcclions sonu- 
times . . . liked julic Harris in The Lark. Shakcs|Harc ai 
StratfortI (didni care for Who's Afraid of Virtiitiia Woolff) 
on stage: Mai-\ I'ltpfiim and The Sound of Music films: Tel- 
ephone Hour. Twentieth Oenliiry. spaieshooi hroaiUasis, 
Captain Kanparoo on television . . . most enjoys reading; 
when alone, talking over dinner or dessert when sotiali/iiiHi 
also hiking in the coiuiti7, collecting driftwoood; is learning 
llower arranging ... inost dislikes cleaning up clutter she's 
accumulated over the years, including clip|>ings, book re- 
views, travel lips, bargains, home howto's. recipes she'll 
never make. 

Mai"y Flanagan Rigaut '47 

.Mary and Gene, a civil engineer, and their cliilihen, Eu- 
gene (Ki). \fichael (II), and John (II), li\e in St. 'Thomas 
.'\(]uinas Parish, Flatlands . . . Mary does sidjstitute teach- 
ing (resigned her regular N.Y.C. kindergarten license) at 
P.S. 203, Brooklyn . . . majored in cliild study, minored in 
history . . . has been ch:iirman of card party and luncheon 
in parish, also in Rosary Society . . . former president of .Aux- 
iliary of Brothers of the Holy Cross ... six years ago she and 
Gene took flying European trip, visiting London, Paris, 
Rome, Dublin . . . last enjoyed Sixpence in Her Shoe . . . 
reads the Times every day and The Tablet on Sunday, 
America and Neivsweek weekly . . . enjoyed The Sound of 
Music anti A'cirr Too l.ntc recently . . . likes to cook . . . en- 
joys most the theatre, entertaining, working with people . . . 
dislikes cleaning the o\en most. 

Lorraine l.cvcronc Giordano '50 

Lorraine and George, service manager of X-ray Corporation, 
and dicir four children, Glenn (11), John (8), Anthony 
(5), ami Paul (2), have recently moved to Staten Island, 
li\e in St. .Sylvester's Parish . . . Lorraine majored in math, 
minoretl in education . . . now retired, she held N.Y.C. teach- 
ing licenses in the common branches and junior- and senior- 
high-school mathematics . . . member: Kappa Gamma Pi, 
parish Mother's Club . . . reads die Slalcn Island Adiumce 
and the Sexes and the Times on Sunday: Life, Saturday 
Evening Post, America, National Geographic, Tlie Sign, 
House and Garden . . . enjoyed Cactus Flower, Hogan's Goat, 
Mame, Tiny Alice on stage and Dr. Zhivago, Who's Afraid 
of Virginia WoolfJ films . . . dislikes shopping for food most. 

Patricia Finn McDonnell '54 

Pat anil John, a systems engineer with 1.B..M.. live with their 
five children. John. Jr. (K). Bryan (7). Kevin ((>). I.:ui- 
rence (1), and Mai^ (1), in St. Anastasia's Parish, 
Douglaston . . . Pat majored in diild study, minored in so- 
ciology', has M.S. in education from Queens College, is now 
on maternity leave through 1969... had taught early child- 
hood classes, still teaches in High School Confraternity ol 
Christian Doctrine ... is Den .Nfother for Cub Scoiu Pack 
. . . family has taken strictly local trips lately, to Bronx Zoo. 
Battery Park, Chinatown, New York harbor . . . Pat reads 
the Times daily and also die News, W-J-T, and Tablet on 
Sunday, also Time, Marriage, St. Anthony, Consumer Guide, 
Reader's Digest regularly . . . enjoys reading and studying 
most, when lime permits. 

Joan Foley Hubert '55 

Newly married to Joseph F. Hubert, an engineer; live in 
St. Patrick's Parish, Chatham, N.J. . . . Joan majored in diild 

sliKly, minored ni l-.nglisli ...lias M.S. in eiliK.n 
(oithopedicallv h.indicapped diildien) . . . "leliicdl" N ^ 
teacher. . . in I9<>1 Mew to northern Lurope with two fm 
where they traveled about by car with Paris as home li 
...last enjoyed Prayers and That Man Is )'ow.,.ii 
Times evei7 day, America and Newsweek weekly ... en i 
eti Llogan's Goal and Philadelphia, Here I Come, The Si 
iiti Main S'nvv/ ... likes to cook, play golf ... enjoys n 
spending time with friends (Ed.: was chainiKin of sun 
liil Ahmiii.ic Fund HK.Ii) 

.Mary Slica Pawlowicz '55 

Mary and Ray, a buyer, were married last year, live in Our 
Lruly, Queen of Nfartyrs, Parish, Brooklyn . . . Nfary major- 
ed in math, minored in English and education: has M..\. in 
English and M.S. in math: teaches at Bay Ridge High School 
. . . recently recei\ed her license as (h;iirman of ni:ilhematict 
department in New \m\. Caty high stiiools ... is also grade 
adviser, member of program commiltee . . . last year flew 
with friends to Canada for skiing: spent honeymoon in .Mex- 
ico ... reads W-J-T daily, also the Times on Sunday, plus 
The New Yorker, Time, Life, America, Header's Digest, 
Naticmal Geographic, Math Teacher ... en']oyi:i\ the ballet 
Don Qjiixote, all plays . . . likes sports aiicl outdoor activ- 
ities most, including skiing, swimming, going to football 
games: belongs to a modern dance group . . . most dislikes 
rushing and "being vei-y busyl" 

Marie Lydon Heidelberger '56 

Marie and William and their three children, John (6), 
Gregory (3), and Mark (5 mondis) live in Sacred Heart 
Parish, Hawordi. N.J. ... William is in LB.M.'s Field En- 
gineering Di\ ision . . . Marie majoreil in history, minored in 
social science: has M..\. in history . . . taught social studies 
ill .New \ork City high school but is now retired . . . recently 
enjoyed reading The Great Hunger, Hunted Priest, Dip- 
lomat Among Warriors, and Intern; reads the Times every 
day; also Time and The Sign . . . likes the Hallmark Hall 
of Fame productions and the Bell Feleijlione Hour on tele- 
vision . . . enjoys reading and walking most. 

Virginia Mosca '57 

Lives in St. Saviour's, Park Slope . . . majored in English, 
minored in speech: has M.A. in English . . . teaches fresh- 
men and juniors at St. .Angela Hall .\c:idemy. sli;iriiig grade 
ad\ iser responsibilities for the lieshman class ... is memlicr 
of Brooklyn-Queens Council of Catholic English Tea<lur> 
...flew to Europe recently, visiting Italy, England, Irel.inil 
. . . enjoyed die new Edwin O'Connor book. All in the I 
|7)' ... reads die Times and ]\'-J-T on Sunday, also / 
New Yorker, Atlantic Monthly and Time: reads maga/ii. • 
"evei7 time I take a bus ride" . . . belongs to Literary Book 
Club ... enjoyed Hello, Dolly!, Murder in the Calhcd'i' 
and the films Born Free and Alfie; likes Daktari and S' 
67 on television . . , enjoys most going to die theatre, 
convei'sation, looking at old farms, anil gardening ... iii^ 
likes doing detailed paperwork most. 

Mary Anne Sulli\an Luongo '59 

Mai7 .Anne and Frank, an instniilor in .American history. 
Sacred Heart University. Bridgeport, and children, Francis' 
(21/2) and Christopher (1). live in Notre Dame Parish. > 
Easton, Conn. . . . MaiT .Anne majored in English, minored 
in speech, ... is studying for M.A. in English at University of 
Bridgeport ... taught grades 9-12 at Long Beach High 
School for five years, now temporarily retired . . . teaches 
religion in parish one afternoon eadi week . . . says two trips, 
to delivery room at New York Hospital made other trips 


unthinkable . . . read Mr. Clemens and Mark Twain and 
The Presence of Grace recently . . . reads the Times every 
day "begrudgingly." also Saturday Review, Time, Atlantic 
Monthly, McCaU's "a bit sheepishly," Xational Review, The 
New Republic "angrily" . . . found Man of La Mancha su- 
perb, saw Murder in the Cathedral at Stratford, enjoyed 
Rod Steiger in The Pawnbroker, Death of a Salesman on 
television, and Firing Line ... is trying to develop an inter- 
est in "cooking, knitting, etc." . . . likes to go to the theatre, 
lectures, foreign films, when the baby-sitter obliges . . . most 
enjoys having friends to the house for informal discussions 
. . . dislikes most what she supposes most housewives dislike, 
beginning widi cleaning the kitchen stove. 

Barbara Maher McConville '60 

Barbara and John and their four children, Laura (5). Clare 
(4). Kate (3), and John (15 months old in September) live 
in Our Lady of .Angels Parish. Brooklyn . . . Barbara major- 
ed in English, rainored in history; has license to teach Eng- 
lish in jiHiior and senior high schools but is full-time wife- 
mother-housekeeper ... recently read The Embezzler and 
How to Teach Your Child to Read: reads the Neivs and 
fV-J-T daily and the Times also on Sunday as well as The 
New Yorker, Xational Review, The Reader's Digest, and 
The Critic regularly . . . member, Executive Board, Alum- 
nae .Association: co-chairman of both 1966 and 1967 Bay 
Ridge Chapter theatre parties . . . enjoyed Wait a Minim, 
Hogan's Goat, and Philadelphia, Here I Come on stage; 
The Wrong Box; and Death of a Salesman on television 
...enjoys most visiting friends, meeting people, talking 
about tilings other than children or household chores, read- 
ing; also likes to sew for herself and for children, though 
just a beginner . . . dislikes soliciting funds most. 

Patricia Corrigan Koppinger '63 

Pat and Thomas and children, 1 homas James (2) and Mi- 
chael (7 weeks), live in St. Teresa's, Woodside . . . husband 
prepares trials for court for an insurance company . . . Pat 
majored in Spanish, minorcd in child study . . . holds sub- 
stitute licenses to teach Spanish in junior and senior high 
schools . . . now substitutes occasionally at Valley Stream 
School 24, leaching Spanish to first- and second-graders 
where she initiated the Spanish program for first-graders 
. . . helps Confraternity by chauffeuring groups to swim- 
ming pool . . . most recent trip was to -Astoria General Hos- 
pital for birth of .Michael on .August 31 ...found Up the 
Down Staircase very amusing . . . reads the News every day, 
W-J-T during the week, and L.L Press on Sunday; also 
Life, Ladies' Home Journal, Eucharist, and The Reader's 
Digest . . . finds Alan Burke .Show thought-provoking and 
very controversial . . . likes to cook, new recipes especially 
...enjoys most "relaxing after a day with two never-ending 
, boys" . . . most dislikes drying dishes. 

I Joan M. Connolly '66 

Lives in St. Patrick's, Brooklyn ... a graduate assistant at Si. 

Johti's, studying for her .M..A. in history . . . majored in 

history, minored in social science ... has New Vork C;iiy 

junior- and senior-higli-sclio(j| license . . . reads mostly his- 

, lory as well as the Times and WJ-T, Time, Newsweek, 

and Life, Mr Call's, Good Housekeeping, Redbook, Made- 

I moiselle, and The Saturday Evening Post . . . enjoyed 

I both stage and screen versions of The Sound of Music, also 

' The Subject Was Roses, The Cardinal, and Who's Afraid 

of Virginia Woolff . . . Ii;is no iele\ ision favorites , . . most 

enjoys talking, meeling |K-ople, and reading niaga/ines; most 

lislikc* dieting "because I'm always on one." 

Your company 

will match your gift 

Compiled by the American Alumni Council 

Dollar for dollar, your gift to .Alma Mater can be matclied 
if tlie company for which you work is listed below. An in- 
creasing number of firms have joined this roster, maintain- 
ing "matching gift" progiams as part of dieir over-all pro- 
grams of support of education. 

• .AlUiough programs differ from company to company, the 
idea behind matching gifts is simple. When you make a con- 
tribution, you fill in a .short form provided by your employer, 
who matdies your gift by sending an equal amount to your 
college, university, or sdiool. 

• \'ou are the reason for these matching gift programs. Your 
employer is offering support to your Alma Mater in recog- 
nition of the contribution you, as an educated person, are 
making to your company. 

• Some of the differences between matching gift programs 
are indicated as part of this listing. For example, some pro- 
grams limit die level of institutions to which contributions 
will be niatched. Nearly all programs, while matching gifts 
to annual funds and development campaigns, exclude club 
or association dues or subscription fees as eligible contribu- 
tions. In most cases, tlie program of a parent firm will apply 
to its divisions, subsidiaries, and affiliated companies. 


Since some programs have provisions which limit partici- 
pation to specific levels or kinds of institutions, diese pro- 
visions are listed in the parentheses following ilie name of 
the company. In other cases, persons other than alumni are 
eligible to have their gifts matched. This information is like- 
wise contained in the parentheses. 
The parentheses are coded as follows: 

1 Four-year colleges and universities are eligible 

2 Graduate and professional schools are eligible 

3 Junior colleges are eligible 

4 Independent secondary schools arc eligilile 
all .All four of the above are eligible 

epa Program excludes publicly assisted institutions 

Ipa Limited program for publicly assisted insiiiutions; per- 
centage of public support or capital gifts may be re- 
stricted; regular ])r()gram for private institutions 

epr Progiam excludes pri\ate institutions 

lim Program is informal or restricted to a liiiiiicd luiinbei 
of specified institutions 

n-a Will match gifts ol non-alumni 

sp Companies which will match gifts of spouse of eligible 
sp-w Compatnes wliidi will in:iiili gifis of wile of eligible 

.Abboii L.iboratories (1,2; n-a) 

.\eroglide C^orjj. (lim) 

.Aetna Life Aflilialed Companies (1,2,3; sji-w; n-a) 

Air Products and Chemicals, Inc. (1,2; n a) 

Air Redudion Co. (all; na) 

Albion .MalhMble Iron Co. (:dl) 

.Mleglieny I.utlluii, Steel Corp. (1,2; n-a) 

Aluniinum (^o. of .America (1,2; sp; n-a) 

Amerifan Bank It Trust Co. of Pa. (1,2; n-a) 

•American Brake Shoe (;o. (1,2,4; n-a) 

American Express Co. (1,2; n-a) 

American K: Foreign Power Clo., Inc. (I; n-a) 

.Aineritan Home Produds Corp. (1,2; n-a) 

Ameriian .\le!;d Cliiii;ix I'lniiul. (1.2,3) 

.American Opiiial Cr). (1,2,3; n-a) 

AnK-ritaii ^ot.l^ll S: i.inp. (1,2: cpa; ii-a) 

Anu'ricaii .Smelling ami KcfiiiinK C;o. (1; n-a) 

AiiK'ricaii Sugar Kcliiiiiig Ciu. (1.2.3; ii-a) 

Aini'iican 1 ohacco (x). (1.2. S) 

Ariiico Fi)iiii(l.i(ion (1,2.3; ri-a) 

Ariiisli'oiig C^urk Co. (1; n-a) 

Assotiaictl .Spring Corp. (I.2.S; n-a) 

Aihos Sue! .iikI Miiniinuin. Inc. (1.2: n-a) Cluuiiial liuliiMiiLs. Inc. (1.2,3) 

\ Rigging .111(1 Supply Co. (liin^ 

Bank of New York (all; n-a) 

Barioii-Cilk't C:o. (all: n-a) 

Bishop Trust Co.. Ltd. (all; cpa; n-a) 

Bloih BroilRis Tobacco Co. (1.2,3) 

Boston .Manufacturers .Mutual Ins. Co. (all) 

Bristol Myers Co. (1.3.1: cpa; n-a) 

Brown Distillers Corp. (1.2: n-a) 

Brown and Root Inc. (1.3: n-a) 

Burlington Inilustries (all; n-a) 

Business Men's .-\ssuraiice Co. of .\nicrica (1,2,3; n-a) 

Cabot Corp., Mass. (all; n-a) 

Campbell Soup Co. (1; sp: n-a) 

Canadian Cicn. Electric Co., Ltd. (1) 

The Carborundum Co. (all; n-a) 

Carpenter Steel Co. (1.2; epa; n-a) 

Carter Products. Inc.. X.Y. (all: n-a) 

Cavalier Corp. (all; n-a) 

Ccrro Corp. (all: n-a) 

Chase Manhattan Bank (all; n-a) 

Chemical Bank N.Y. Trust Co. (all) 

Chicopee Manufacturing Co. (1.2: n-a) 

Chrysler C;orp. (1.2.3: sp) 

Cities Ser\ ice Co. (1,2; sp) 

Ciii/ens is: .Southern National Bank (all; n-a) 

Cleveland Electric Illuminating Clo. (all: n-a) 

Clcvitc C:orp. (1.2,1; epa; n-a) 

James B. C;low & Sons, Inc. (all: n-a) 

Coats ,S: Clark Inc. (all; n-a) 

Colonial Parking. Inc. (I; n-a) 

Columbian Carbon Co. (1,2: cpa: sp) 

ColiMiibus Miuual Life Ins. Co. (all: sp; n-a) 

Combustion Engineering (1.2.3) 

Commercial Solvents. Inc. (all: n-a) 

Coini. C;eneral Life Ins. Co. (1.2; cpa: n-a) 

Conn. Light .<• Power Co. (1,2; Ipa; n-a) 

Conn. Mutual Life Ins. Co. (1,3; epa; n-a) 

Consolidation Coal Co. (1) 

Consiuners Power Co. (1,3: n-a) 

Container Corp. of .America (all; Ipa: n-a) 

Continental Can Co.. Inc. (1.2) 

The Continental Ins. Cos. (1,2,3; n-a) 

Continental Oil Co. (1.2) 

Cook Foundation, Conn, (all) 

Copley Newspapers (all) 

Copolymer Rubber &: Chemical Corp. (all; n-a) 

Corn Products Co. (1; n-a) 

Corning Glass Works Co. (all: n-a) 

Crouse-Hinds Co. (1,2.3) 

Dcering Milliken. Inc. (1.2.4; cpa; n-a) 
Diamond Alkali Co. (1.2.3: n-a) 
Diamond Crvstal Salt Co. (1,2; n-a) 
A. B. Dick Co. (1,2.3: n-a) 
Dow Chemical Co. (1.2; n-a) 
Dow Ciorning Corp. (1.2; n-a) 
Draper Corp. (1.2.1) 
Dresser Industries, Inc. (1,2: n-a) 
\Vilbur B. Driver Co. (1.2.3; n-a) 

Eastern Gas S: Fuel .Associates (1,2,3; n-a) 
Easton Car & Construction (1,2; epa) 

KI);isto Serviies. int. (I,-) 

Eleiirit Bond .<: Sh;ire (.'.o. (lim) 

Ensign-Bit kford C^o. (all: na) 

E.SSO Education F'oundalion (1.2.3: n-a) 

Eihiton. Inc. (1.2) 

Ex-C:ell() Corp. (1; n-a) 

Fafnir Bearing Co. (1,2) 

Ferro Corp. (1,2; n-a) 

Firemen's Mutual Ins. Co. (1.2; n-a) 

First Nat. Bank of Hawaii (lim) 

Ford Motor Co. (all; n-a) 

Ford Motor Co. of Canada, Ltd. (all; n-a) 

Forty-Eight Insulations. Inc. (all) 

EX: J Gallo Winery (1.2.3) 

CJardiier-Deiner C;o. (1; n-a) 

General .\tronits Corp. (1.2.3; n-a) 

General Electric Co. (1.2.3; n-a) 

General F'oods Corp. (all; sp; n-a) 

General F'oods Limited (1.2; sp; n-a) 

General Mills. Inc. (1.2.3; n-a) 

General Public I'tiliiics Corp. (all; n-a) 

M. A. Gcsner of Illinois, Inc. (all; n-a) 

GibbsS: Hill. Inc. (lim) 

The Gillette Co. (1,2,3; n-a) 

Ginn&Co. (1,2) 

Girard Trust Bank (1,2: n-a) 

Glidden Co.. Ohio (1.2.3: n-a) 

B. F. Goodrich Co. (all; n-a) 

W. T. Grant Co. (1.2: n-a) 

The Griswold-Eshleman Co. (1) 

Guardian Life Ins. Co. (1.2.3: epa; sp; n-a) 

Gulf Oil Corp. (1: n-a) 

Gulf States Utilities Co. (all; n-a) 

Harris-Intcrtype Corp. (1,2,3; n-a) 
Harsco Corp. (1,2: Ipa; n-a) 
Hawaiian Telephone Co. (lim) 
Hercules Powder Co. (1.2: n-a) 
Hewlett-Packard Co. (1.2; n-a) 
Hill .-\cnie C:o.. Ohio (1.2; epa; n-a) 
Hoffman-I,a Roche. Inc. (all; n-a) 
Honeywell. Inc. (1,2; n-a) 
Hooker C^hemical Corp. (1.2.3; n-a) 
J. M. Hidjcr C]orp. (all: sp: n-a) 
Hughes .Aircraft Co. (all) 

Insurance Co. of North America (all: Ipa: sp; n-a) 
International Business Machines Corp. (1.2.3; n-a) 
International Flavors it F'ragrances. Inc. (all; epa; n-a) 
International Tel. S; Tel. Corp. (1.2.3: n-a) 

Jefferson Mills. Inc. (lim) 

Jefferson Standard Life Ins. Co. (all; n-a) 

Jewel Tea Co. (1,2,3; n-a) 

Johnson it Higgins (1.2.3: epa; n-a) 

Johnson It Johnson (all; n-a) 

S. C. Johnson S: Son. Inc. (1.2; n-a) 

Jones & Laughlin Steel Corp. (1.2; epa) 

Kaiser Steel Corp. (1,2; n-a) 

The Kendall Co. (1.2) 

Kern Cioiuitv Land Co. (1,2,3) 

Walter Kidde !t Co. (1,2) 

Walter Kidde Constructors (1,2) 

Kidder, Peabody & Co. (lim) 

Kimberly-Clark Corp. (1.2.3) 

Kingsbury Machine Tool Corp. (all; sp) 

Ridiard C. Knight Ins. .Agency. Inc. (all: epa; sp) 

H. Kohnstamm &: Co.. Inc. (all; n-a) 

Lehigh Portland Cement Co. (1,2) 
Lever Brothers Co. (1,2,3; n-a) 

p. Lorillard Co. (1,2,4; n-a) 
Lubrizol Corp. (1,2,3; sp: n-a) 
Lummus Co. (1.2) 
Lustra Plastics Corp. (1) 

Mallinckrodt Chemical \Vorks (1,2,3; epa; n-a) 

P. R. Mallory & Co.. Inc. (all; n-a) 

Manufacturers Hanover Trust Co. (all; n-a) 

Marathon Oil Co. (1,2,3; n-a) 

Marine .Midland Trust Co. of N.Y. (1; epa; sp; n-a) 

Mass. Mutual Life Ins. Co. (1,2,3: n-a) 

Matalene .Surgical Instruments Co. (1,4; epa) 

Maytag Co. (1; n-a) 

McC:ormick S: Co., Inc. (1,2,3) 

McGraw-Hill. Inc. (all; n-a) 

Medusa Portland Cement Co. (1,2; n-a) 

Mellon Nat. Bank & Trust Co. (1,2) 

Merck & Co.. Inc. (all; n-a) 

M. X: T. Chemicals Inc. (1,2,3) 

.Middlesex .Mutual .Assurance Co. (1,2,3; n-a) 

.Midland-Ross Corp. (1.2; n-a) 

Miehle-Goss-Dexter, Inc. (1,2,3; epa; n-a) 

Monticcllo Life Ins. Co. (all; n-a) 

Motorola Found. (1) 

Mutual Boiler & Machinery Ins. Co. (all) 

Mutual of Omaha-United of Omaha (1,2.3; sp; n-a) 

National Biscuit Co. (1,2,3; sp; n-a) 
National Cash Register Co. (1,2,3; sp; n-a) 
National Distillers & Chemical Corp. (all; n-a) 
National Lead Co. (all; n-a) 
Natural Gas Pipeline Co. of .America (1,2,3) 
New Eiighind Gas Electric .Assoc. Sys. (1,2; n-a) 
New Englanil Merchants Nat. Bank (1,2; epa) 
New England .Mutual Life Ins. Co. (1,2,3; n-a) 
Newhali Land and Farming Co. (1.2,3) 
Norton Co., Mass. (all; n-a) 
John Nuveen & Co. (1.2) 

Oklahoma Gas & Electric Co. (1,2; sp-w) 
Olin .Matliieson Chemical Corp. (all; n-a) 
Oriho Pharmaceutical Corp. (1,2; n-a) 
Oviens-C;orning Fiberglas Corp. (all; n-a) 

Parker-Hannifin Corp. (1,2,3; n-a) 
Pennsalt Chemicals Corp. (all; epa; n-a) 
Pennsylvania Power & Light Co. (1,2; n-a) 
Penton Publishing Co. (1,2,3; n-a) 
Personal Products Corp. (1; n-a) 
Petro-Tex Chemicals Corp. (1.2,3; n-a) 
Phelps Dodge Corp. (all: n-a) 
Phiico f>)rp. (all; n-a) 
Philip Morris, Inc. (all) 
Phillips Petroleum Co. (1,2.3; n-a) 
Pillsbury Co.. .Minn. (1.2; n-a) 
"■' ■ Life Ins. Co. Call) 

Bowes. Inc. (all; n-a) 

iirgh Nat. Bank (I) 

irgh Plate Glass Co. (1,2,3; n-a) 

■ imed Line Products Co. (1; n-a) 

lent Life and Accident Ins. Co. (I; n-a) 
in .Management (^o.. Inc. (all; n-a) 

' r Chemical C.<>r\>. (all: sp) 

■ II I'urina (.». (1,2; sp; n-a) 
r.iil R.xere Life Ins. Co. (1,2.3; n-a) 
K.AiioJds Tobacco Co. (1,2,3) 
I Pa(>er Ojrp. (all; n-a) 

■ I Textile (x>rp. (all; n-a) 

■ (eller Brothers Fund. Inc. (all; sp; n-a) 
' teller. f)fli(e of the .Messrs. (all; sp; n-a) 

Rockwell .Manufacturing Co. (1,2,3) 
Rockwell-Standard Corp. (1; n-a) 
Rust Engineering Co. (1,2,4; sp; n-a) 

Sanborn Co. (1,2; n-a) 

Schering Corp. (all; n-a) 

Scott Paper Co. (1,2; n-a) 

Joseph E. Seagram S: Sons, Inc. (all; n-a) 

Sealright-Oswego Falls Corp. (1,2,3) 

Security Nat. Bank of Long Island (all; epa; n-a) 

Security \'an Lines. Inc. (1,2,3; sp; n-a) 

Seton Leather Co. (1.2,3; sp) 

Shamrock Oil & Gas Corp. (I; n-a) 

Sharon Steel Corp. (1,2; n-a) 

Signode Foundation, Inc. (all; n-a) 

Simmons Co., N.Y. (1.2.3: n-a) 

Simonds Saw & Steel Co. (all; n-a) 

Sinclair Oil Corp. (1.2,3; n-a) 

Singer Co. (1,2) 

SKF Industries, Inc. (1,2) 

Smith Kline &: French Laboratories (all; n-a) 

Smitli-Lee Co.. Inc., N.Y. (all; n-a) 

Sperry & Hutchinson Co. (all; n-a) 

Spruce Falls Power & Paper Co. Ltd. (I; epr; n-a) 

Stackpole Carbon Co. (1,2,3; n-a) 

Stauffer Chemical Co. (1,2; n-a) 

Sterling Drug Inc. (1,2,3: n-a) 

J. P. Stevens & Co., Inc. (all; n-a) 

Stevens Candy Kitchens, Inc. (1,3,4; n-a) 

Suburban Propane Gas Corp. (1,2,3; n-a) 

W. H. Sweney & Co. (lim) 

Tektronix, Inc. (all; n-a) 

Tennessee Gas Transmission Co. (1,2,3; n-a) 
Texas Eastern Transmission Corp. (1; n-a) 
Textile .Machine Works (1,2; n-a) 
Textron Inc. (all; n-a) 
J. Walter Thompson Co. (1; n-a) 
J. T. Ihorpe Co. (1,2) 

Towers. Perrin. Forster 8: Crosby, Inc. (all; n-a) 
Towmotor Corp. (1,2,3; n-a) 
Trans- World .Airlines (1.2,3; n-a) 
Travelers Insurance Companies (1.2,3; n-a) 
Turner Construction Co. (1,2) 

Union Oil C;o. of California (1,2; n-a) 
United Clay Mines Corp. (I; n-a) 
United Illuminating (Jo. (1.2.3; sp; n-a) 
Uinietl States Trust Co. of N.Y. (all) 
Upjohn Co. (all; n-a) 
U. S. Borax (1,2; epa; n-a) 

V'arian .Associates (1,2; n-a) 
Victaulic Co. of America (1,2) 

Wallace & Tiernan. Inc. (1.2) 

Warner Brothers Co.. C:onii. (1.2.4; epa: n-a) 

Warner-L.imben I'hartnaceulical Co. (I) 

Washiiigioii Nat. Ins. Co. (1.2.3: n-a) 

Watkins-Johnson C;o. (1.2) 

Charles J. Webb Sons Co.. Inc. (all; n-a) 

Western Publishing Co. (1,2.3; na) 

Ursiiiighoiise Air Brake Co. (1,2) 

Whirlpool (>)rp. (all; n-a) 

John Wiley Xr Sons. Inc. (1.2.3; n-a) 

Willi;ims X: Co.. Penn. (1.2,3) 

Wolverine Shoe and 'Tanning Corp. (1; n-a) 

Worihiiigion (iorp. (1.2; n-a) 

Wyandotte Chemicals Corp. (1.2: Ipa: n-a) 

Xerox (>>rporalir>ii (1.2.3; sp; n-a) 

Young K: Int. (1.2.3: epa: na) 

Vital Statistics 

1 he Alumii.K- AsMni.iiioii (lll(l^ iis ^\lIl|l.lIll\ m ilu l.iiniljis 

Gi-iicx icvc C;artcr '21") 
Mac DaiiiitiiliolTcr BiKall "Zu 
Clatliciiiic BctUcr '31 
MaiT \'ciR'/ia Briicia '31 
Man' Croniii I'uiccll '31 
Maiy Filan Haigiiey '3() 
Frances O'Mahoiiey Burke '38 
Pairicial Lawlor Meaiiey '48 
Virginia Zu|)a Tomao '58 

and to 

Hortense McGrevy '23 on tlie death of lier sister, Nfarie 
Sally Todd Griffin '25 on tlic deatli of licr lirotlier, Josepli, 

also the father of Sii/annc Todd Strakhov '55 and Rita 

Todd Ashman '57 
Mildred \'itale Scharf '25, on the death of her sister, Rose- 
Gladys Reardon Hughes '26 on tlie death of her husband, 

Kathryn Tracy Fisher '26 on die deatli of her husband, James 
Nfargaret Keenan Nfoyles '26 on tlie death of her mother, 

Virginia Laudry McDermott '27 on the death of her moth- 
er. Katlierine 
Elinor Woods I'aid '28 on the deatli ol lur father, Harry 
.\fary Loftus Holter '29 and Catherine Loftus '35 on the 

death of dieir brother, John 
Irene Roth Walsh '29 and Vera Roth Thompson '38 on the 

dcaih of their mother, Irene 
l-illiaii Kelly '32 on the death of her mother 
Rita Dennen Scott '33 on the death of her father, George 
.\fary Elizabeth NfcLoughlin Farrell '35 on tlie death of her 

husband, James, also the father of Jane '67 and Martha 

Eleanore Kennedy '35 on the deadi of her father, Patrick 
Theresa Mangiardi Crofton '36 on the death of he liusband. 

Harry, also the borther of Afiriam Cotton '36 
Frances Vaughan '36 on die death of her mother, Margaret 
Frances Bennett Jacobsen '37 on the death of her father, 

Roslyn Afanfredonia Manganaro '38 on the death of her 

fadier, Eugene 
Agnes McNamara '38 on the death of her mother, Cather- 
Angelina Asiarita Pellegrini '38 on the death of her father, 

\'irginia Nfannebach Cleary '40 on the death of her father, 

Sister Joseph Ancilla (Joan Blake '40) on the deadi of her 

father, Richard 
Mary Louise Fallmar Bower '41 on the death of her mother, 

Lenore Berkery Buckley '42 on the death of her brother, 

Margaret Raiisch '42 on the death of her mother, Margaret 
Paula Haller Bowes '44 on the death of her mother, Anny 
Sister Agnes Rosaire (Catherine McElroy '45) on the death 

of her mother, Helen 
Sister Mary St. .-Xurelia '45 on the death of her sister, Sister 

Mary St. Leontine 
N'irginia Hughes Sweeney '45 on the death of her mother, 

Anne Schlimm Lowe "47 on the death of her father, Charles 

Elizabeth .McLoughlin '19 on the death of her father, Thomas 
Margaret .\ngliiie Welier '49 on the death of her father, Denis 
.Mice Eberi Leonard '53 on die death of her father, George 
Diane .Milde Brown '55 on the death of her son, Peter .An- 
.\nn Fallert Knapp '55 on the death of her father, Joseph 
Mar\ Wing Tucker '55 and .Marjorie Wing Black '58 on ihe 

death of their brother, .Alfred 
Maryann Dellacave Gilfeather '57 on the death of her fa- 
ther. Ralph 
Patricia Gibbons .\nasiasio '58 on the death of her father, 

Nuala McGann Drescher '58 and \'alerie .McGann '69 on 

the death of their father, John 
Nfary Hannon on the deadi of her grandmother. Mary Egan 
Mary Riordan Shannon, on the tieath of her father 
Mary .Andretta Gannon on the death of her father. Vin- 
.Anita Du Briiz on tlie death of her father, Francis 
Nancy Mcskiniiin Ehrhard on the death of her father, Ber- 
Sister Noel .Marie '66, on the death of her brother, Charles 


.Mary Caliill b'J to Daniel Dolan 

Joan Doud '61 to William Cileason 

Concetta Botti '62 to Howaril Hoffman 

.Mai-y Beth Conway '62 to Neil O'Clonnor 

Deirdre Carlin '63 to Hiuiiberto Ruiz 

Joanne Bobrowski '64 

Marge Browne '64 to .Al Lonibardi 

Kathleen Meyer '64 

Mary Ponieito '64 to Nidiolas Splitoro 

Pat Hunter '66 to Bill Grace 

Nina Lagana '66 to Vincent DeFusco 

Christine Litter '66 to \Villie \Valsh 

Barbara .McDonald '66 

Beth Redmond '66 to Mike \Varwick 


\ ihiia Sauss 51 lo Howard F. (Campbell 
Joan Foley '55 to Joseph F. Hubert 
.Mary E. Shea "55 to Raymond Pawlowicz 
.Maureen Colbert '59 to John G. .Mc.Mahon 
Justine Donohue '60 to John Butz 
.Maureen Walsh '60 to John Leopold 
.Audrey Chowan '(>2 to 1 homas Holmes 
Lorraine Fiore '62 to Gaetano Giardino 
X'irginia O'Rourke '62 lo William McLoughlin 
Man' Soler '62 to Herman Derbort 
Diane Belladonna '63 to Ralph Jansen 
Carmen Cerio '63 to Edward J. Lancevich 
.Anne Dawson '63 to Russ Falzone 
Dolores Dunn '1)3 to Bill Dorkowski 
Elizabeth William '63 to Louis .Auricchio 
Mary Lou .Abatemarco '64 to Ronald Busse 
Valerie Basili '64 to Joseph F'itzsimnions 
Joanne Bobrowski '64 lo Charles P. Linski 
Loreila Capobianco '64 to .Anthony Ficarra 
Elizabeth Chelosky '64 to Walter J. Pitida 
Barbara CAunmins '64 to James Gallagher 
C;onsiance D'.Andrea '64 to Robert .McDonald 
Virginia Humes '64 to Robert Mastondrea 
Frances Maglione "64 to Joseph Svirida 


Helen Kiernan '64 to Paul Goubraud 

Carol Meade '64 to Joseph Zarb 

Diane Miiichosky '64 

Carolvn Nagin '64 to \'. Joseph Prikockis 

Irene Pokowitz '64 to James Fitzgerald 

Maureen Ryan '64 to Eneas Mulcaliy 

Mary Sweeney '64 to William Casey 

Geraldine Thompson '64 to Martin Sokol 

Frances \'an Ardoy '64 to Thomas Quaker 

Terry Wolpensinger '64 to Martin Schmitt 

Geraldine Carey '65 to James J. Gibney III 

Donna Cartelli '66 to Richard M. Ricca 

V'i\ian Ciolli "66 to Barry D. Ackerman 

Marge Cody '66 to Dennis Cunningham 

Margaret Currie '66 to Joe Alcurie 

Pat Dorico '66 to Tony Sama 

Elizabeth Ann Evans '66 to Harold P. Guarnieri 

Ann Ferguson '66 to Dick Del Giorno 

Joan Fitzsimmons '66 to Bill Keeler 

Maria Gonzales '66 to John McCabe 

Betty Lee '66 to Kenny Baresich 

Gerry Richardson '66 to Anthony Barrese 

Elizabeth Rypkema '66 to Thomas Harty 

Man. Short '66 to Mike Lynch 

Donna Marie Stever '66 to Michael McClymont 

Oleta Tilton '66 to Steve Bast 

Marisa Ting '66 to Benjamin \Vu 

Rosemarie Zecca '66 to Edward Flvnn 


Daughter, Therese, to Edith \'oelker Piazza '45 

Twins, Maureen and Sheila, to Catherine Sclafani Lenihan 

Daughter, Hope Emily, to Mary Martin Liebers '53 
Daughter, Katherine Ann, to Mary Ann Gerace Plaia '53 
Fiftli son, sixth child, Gerard Thomas, to Mary Brennan 

Serena '54 
Son. Robert Louis, to Ninfa Trani Garen '56 
Son. Mark Edward, to Marie Lydon Heidelberger '56 
Daughter, Peggy Ann, to Margaret Collins Hestin '56 
Daughter, Noreen Marie, to Margaret Kearney Coughlin 

Daughter, Margaret Helen, to Joan Costa Davis '57 
Son. Ralph Joseph, to Marvann Dellacave Gilfeather '57 
Son. Christopher, to Eileen Blaber Maloney '57 
Son. Craig Randall, to Carol Phillips Hodge '58 
Daughter, Mary Lou, to Mary Ellen Slater Stevenson "58 
Son. Paul Andrew, to Margaret Brennan Harkins '59 
Daughter, Helen Louise, to Marianna .Scaglione Sarro '59 
Sou. Peter Wayne, to Grace Martin Cjpriani '60 

Son. James Joseph, to Betsy Stoddart Darcy '60 
Daughter, Margaret Jean, to Margaret Duffy Gonnan '60 
Son, Timothy Michael, to Sheila McCarthy Maher '60 
Daughter, Man- Ellen, to Dorothy Gilmore Meier '60 
Daughter, Grace .Ann, to .\nn Cocuzza Piccinotti '60 
Daughter, Donna Ann, to Gertrude Lantier Jones '61 
Son, Andrew James, to Graceann Vento Morawek '61 
Son, Christopher Gerard, to Joan Patrone .\lbertella '62 
Son, Terence, to Patricia Hayward Brunck '62 
Daughter, Mary Regina, to Juditli Perry Cleary '62 
Son. Anthony Peter, to Mary Lagana Cuce '62 
Daughter, Eileen Patricia, to Ellen Boyle Daly '62 
Daughter, Alison Marie, to Alyce Sheridan D'Anna '62 
Son. Joseph, to Judith Kilfoyle Ferguson '62 
Daughter, Kerry Ann, to Margaret Kelly McLaughlin '62 
•Son. Matthew, to Mary Ann (urich McRay '62 
Son, Philip Michael, to Marie Cupo Melon '62 
Daughter, Joanne Marie, to Anne Farnan Mocker '62 
Daughter, Jemini Marie, to Lorraine Herbert Mund '62 
Daughter, Claudine, to Peggy La Salle Nicora '62 
Daughter, Elizabeth .\nnc, to Eugenia Funke O'Brien '62 
Daughter to Mary Minogue Brouder '63 
Son, Stephen Joseph, to Maureen Treanor Donohue "63 
Second son, Michael Gerard, to Pat Corrigan Koppinger 

Second daughter, Maria, to Tony Licata Labruna '63 
Son, John Christian, to Brenda Caprio McCusker '63 
Second child, son, Mattliew Ralph, to Josephine Ferone 

Manganelli '63 
Son, Michael Joseph, to Cathy Gressert Moran '63 
Son, John Joseph, to Perniy Madden Moroney '63 
■Son, Stephen John, to Carole Kuklis Oberheim '63 
Son, Thomas Sean, to Gerri Iniperato Powell '63 
Second son, Ronald Edwin, to .Mary Alice Larkin Simonson 

Child to Mary Sweeney Casey '64 
Son to Patricia Gisavage Doll '64 
Child to Jane Mahon Farrell '64 
Son, to Carol Marciszyn McGrath '64 
Daughter, Ann Maineen, to Maureen Ryan Mulcahy '64 
Son, Midiael, Jr., to Joan Young Nagle '64 
.Son. Colin John, to Cathy Vesey O'Neill '64 
Daughter, Mary Elizabeth, to Peggy Garrett Regan '64 
.Son, Robert Eugene, Jr.. to Virginia Bush Reicly '64 
Daughter, Wendy .Ann. to Paula \'i\ona Rossini '64 
Son, Joseph to Judith C:hiesa Taylor '64 
Son to Mary Ann Zottarelli Vcrzi '64 
Daughter, Lisa Marie, lo Patricia Nicholson Wagner '64 
.Son, Matthew Andrew, lo Jan Sirica Burlew '64 
Son, James Robert, to Kathleen Schaeder Mongiio '65 
Son, Thomas Padraic, to Mary Aim Geraghty Ferguson '65 


1923 Agnes Connolly (Mrs. George) Monahan, 129 Wil- 1959 

liam St., East Williston, N.V., 11596. PI 1-7105 
1923 Cecile Cassidy, 2322 82d St., Brooklyn, N.Y., 1I2I1. 1961 

ES 2-5618 
1928 Eileen .McLoughlin (.Mrs. Donald) Magilligan, 510 1962 

Third St., Brooklyn, N.Y., 11215. .SO 8-7446 
1932 .Mary Whelan (.Mrs. Thomas) Maher, 8025 Colonial 1963 

Rd., Brooklyn, N.Y. 11209. 238-0602 
1935 .Anne .M. Seiiz (.Mrs. Edwin) Smith. 293 Fenimore St., 

Brooklyn. N.Y. 11225. IN 7-1982 1961 

1938 .Marie Cavagnaro (.Mrs. Edgar) Debany, 12 Oliver 

Si., Brooklyn, N.Y. 11209. IE 6-5625 1965 

1951 C;lare Arnold (.Mrs. Robert) Ficarra, 236 Warren St.. 

Brooklyn, N.Y. 11201. .MA 4-7672 1966 

1955 Joan Foley (.Mrs. Joseph) Hubert. 17 Clark .St., Chat 

iiam, N.J. 07928. 635-8857 1966 

I9')7 Virginia MoM.a, 125 Prospect Park West, Brooklyn, 

N.Y. 11215 768-9359 1966 

Mary Anne Sullivan (Mrs. Francis J.) Luongo, 4 Cacs- 
ccnt Drive. Easton, Coiui. 06612 

Mary Lcnehan (Mrs. Hugh) McHugh, 34A Williams- 
burg .S(|.. Willianisville, N.Y. 1 1221. 633-8330 
Virginia O'Rourke (Mrs. William) McLaughlin, 205 
Clinton Ave.. Brooklyn, N.Y. 11205. UL 8-2066 
Denise Ann Gimblet (Mrs. Charles) Plcckaitis. 115B 
Berkshire Ct., Hasbrouck Heights. N.J. 07604. 288- 

Barbara T. Lesnick, 02 Norman Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. 
11222. .ST 2-8047 

Joan M. Conway. 15003 33d Ave.. Flushing, N.Y. 
11.354. IN 1-8967 

Joan .M. C;onriolly, 161 !)H|li Si.. Brooklyn. N.Y. 11209. 
SH 8-9199 

Jane Ann .Mur|)liy, 6702 Ridg. I'.ivd.. lirookKii. N.Y. 
11220. SH 5-2131 
Catherine Park.s. 296 15ili Si,, IJrooklyn, N.'S'. II2I5 


Class Notes 


KiiiiiniiiK lioMi lus \Ml lo ilic sliiiiiis <if Our l,.iily .it 
l.ounUs. F.iliiiKi. Moiiisc-rnit. ;iiul tlic C^h^ipcl of the Mi- 
r.iculoiis Mi-ilal in l';iiis. I was pii-i-lttl on all siilcs Ijy ciuliii- 
siastic (IfNCriplioiis of tin- Jubilir DiiiiicT on October S. Katli 
agrccil that never had she spent a more pleasant eveniiiR. 
It gave nie special joy to know that some of the " Twche 
Apostles" weie present at the iliiuier. Marie I'lilinger. the 
(irst student to iiRister at S.J.C;., and Adaline Canning, the 
reiipieni of the first degree awarded by the C^ollegc. gave me 
a complete riMidown on the evening's activities. Much as I 
regretted my inability to be present. I was happy to learn 
that my cal)le from Northern Ireland arrived before the 
great evening was over • Congratulations to all who had any 
part in the planning of an event worthy of the finest tradi- 
tions of S.J.C;. Ntay the years to come bring continued suc- 
cess and blessings not only to tire College but also to faculty, 
studenis. and gratluates — Marie McCotuwII 


Amy IJonnet visited her brother in Florida last winter. In 
late -Spring she toured Europe • Cecile Cassidy, who is a 
librarian in a public school is also class agent for .-Mum- 
nae Fund 19()7. Her niece. Mary Lou. is a junior at -St. 
Joseph's • Gertrude Roberts Delwortli and Lee have moved 
to Santa Barbara. They have their first grandchild. Doug- 
las, who was born on Gertrude's birdiday! Their second 
daughter. Ursula, teaches in a college • Though Cath- 
erine Lynch Kelly lives in Delmar. a suburb of .Albany, she 
keeps in toudi with the class and C:ollege • Margaret White 
Lynch, who lives in Haverstraw. N.V.. has a new grandchild, 
two months old. Her younger daughter teaches social stud- 
ies in Rockland • Margaret Lennon Martin and Ray plan 
to travel in Europe this winter • .\gnes Connolly Monahan 
had a visit from her son. John, and his family last summer, 
[ohn is a first lieutenant in the Air Force and is stationed 
at Whiteman .Air Force Base. ^^o. .\gnes and George with 
their two Dominican daughters drove to Nova Scotia and 
Prince Edward Island in .\ugust • Mary Sheridan Nolan 
and Bill returned in .April from a six-montli trip by car 
through South .America • Sister Marie Therese is teadiing 
religion at Bishop Kearney High Sdiool. Brooklyn • Sister 
Rol)ertine Weiden directs the summer session at St. Joseph's 
College, Emmitsburg. Md. She wants to hear from the 
"girls" • Dorodiy Willmann was awarded the Siena medal, 
an honor given to outstanding women in the Catholic 
world • In diis Golden Jubilee Year we want to congratu- 
late the two daughters of Ida O'C^onnor Smith, Jean Marie 
and Cfinna. on their young families. 'Fhe class was repre- 
sented at the Jubilee Dinner by .Amy Bonnet. Cecile Cassidy, 
Margaret Lennon .Martin. .Mary .Sheridan Nolan, Cather- 
ine Keely, and Sister Marie Therese — Agnes Connolly Mona- 


The class of '24 is notable for its absence from lire local 
scene during the last year. The lure of travel seems to have 
struck most of our members • Mary St. John .Murphy started 
the new vear with a trip to Rome. Since then Teresa Dolaii 
Janton and Howartl. after completing a trip to F'lorida, 
started on a tour of the NeUierlands and Iceland • Rita 
Fearon Bryan and George joined two of dicir priest sons 
in Rome. .After a lengthy stay in die Eternal City, diey were 
able to visit many other European countries in die company 

of one of their sons • Mildred Hayes Donohue and Vinceni 
are still abroad. When last heard from they had visited Eng- 
land, Holland, Germany, Swit/erland. Italy, Spain, and 
France • During the summer. Mary St. John Murphy en- 
joyed the beauties ol .Mexico and .\ngela Doiialilson went 
to the West Coast • The few of us who are stay-at-homes are 
looking forward to some interesting accounts of their travcli 
at oiu' class reunion this year — Marion E. Teaken 


The (Mass of 1920 celebiate<l their fortieth anniversary 
in conjunction with St. Joseph's (iolden Jubilee Vear. .Mai 
at Si. F'raiicis of .Assisi CJiurch. a hasty Ciommun- 
ion Breakfast at the Governor Clinton Hotel, followed by 
the .Alumnae Luncheon at the Waldorf were the "openers' 
for us. .As is usual at such events, classmates who had not 
seen eadi other since our thiriy-fiflh get-together exdiangcd 
tales, glad and sad. of happenings in the years between. Oin 
jubilee year ended, tpiite appropriately, at the Golden Ju 
bilee BaiUjuet. Prior to it. a class cocktail party gave us ont 
more o|)portunity to rejoice with the (College on this truly 
glorious occasion • Within a week of our joyous time al 
the .Alumnae Luncheon last spring, however, we learned ol 
the deallis of two of our classmates. Genevieve Carter and 
Mae Dannenhotfer Bigell. The terrible suddenness of theii 
deaths shocked and saddened us deeply. Early in June, C;lady^ 
Reardon Hughes's husband. Joseph, also died. I o the fam 
ilics of all three we of '26 extend our deep sympathy — Grne 
vicvf irAlhoraPhiUips 


1927 is mighty |jiouil of its Noniiile twins. .Margarei 
NfcLoughlin and Kadierine Mylod. Of Kalherinc's nine 
cliiUlren. five are married, a daughter. Sister Charles Mara 
SSND. is leaching in Stamford Conn., and her two younges 
twins are in college. Niagara and Newton. Her elevei 
grandchildren include a .set of identical twins. Isn't iha 
some kind of a record? Margaret McLoughlin has five chil 
dren — two daughters. Sisters of Notre Dame, teaching ir 
Turnbull. C^onn.. a son. Edward, die father of four children 
ami another son. Kevin, married last year in Florida. .At thi 
wedding rcceiJtion .Margaret met fellow alumna Margare 
Gleason Bauni '28. Her youngest, Peter, is attending Bostoi 
College. .Margaret Doyle Dundemian is the proud grand 
modier of eight. Rose Stuart Doran, now living in Pain 
Beach, Fla.. came north for a visit some months ago • .A com 
mittee is being set up by .Margaret McLoughlin to formu 
late plans for our fortieth anniversary celebration to be heli 
in the late Spring • Ilie class was represented at die jubi 
lee dinner at the Waldorf bv Cele Trunz. coming down froo 
Trunlan Farm in .Millerton. N.Y.. Margarei McLoughlil 
and Kadierine Mylod with dieir husbands. .-Xnne Schragc 
Bernadette Dolan, Theresa .Manning, and .Marie O'Shea 
Will the rest of tlie class please send me some interestin 
items? — Marie O'Shea 


Kiigeiiie (.oniiier .\dliers. Jcanette F'arrell .Amer)-, Mar 
Bird. Rcgina Peppard Fit/palrick, .Mary Keller Lawlci 
and Eileen McLoughlin Magilligan atteiuled the FiftietJP 
.Anniversary Dinner at die Waldorf on October 3. It v^i'^ 
great night. Sorry more of '28 were not there • Mary Ki lU 
Lawlcr visited Elinor Woods Paul at her new home in Oliii 
Her address is 1437 Robinwood, Lakewood, Ohio 1110',. 


- ! her a card. • Jeanette Farrell Amen's son Ted was mar- 
111 August • Mary Manning Dougherty has moved to 
C ihlornia. Her new address is 564 Maple Street. San Mateo. 
Caiit. 91402— Eileen McLaughlin Magilligan 


W c ijleaned diis news of die Class of '31 at die Jubilee 
Limdieon. A\"e talketi of weddings at an informal luncli- 
-.11, ill die Rainbow Room in June: Genevieve Oliver 
1 1.; ley's Peggy in August and son Bill's in \o\eniber; 
Maii^.iret Fern- Healy's Mary Louise in July. And of trips: 
. .Mary Hodgin Clarke and husband on a .Soudi American 
I cruise, Janet Prendergast Vickery and Marie O'Connor to 
the \\'est. including attendance at a seminar on peace at the 
College of Notre Dame, Belmont, Calif. • .And of our chil- 
idren: Laura Biennan McLoughlin's Laurie of The Afary 
[Louis .Academy was a summer volunteer in Operation Head 
iStart: Edith Stanley Smith's Virginia and Margaret Ferry 
Healy's son attend the University of Toronto; Marie Mulli- 
gan Callahan's Matthew is at St. Peter's, and Roselan, a New 
Rochelle alumna, is teaching: Genevieve 01i\er Longley's 
John is at the University of .Miami; Marian Bakes Dun- 
can's Dorodiy was graduated from St. Joseph's in Syracuse 
and is an R.N. at Columbia Presbyterian and Thomas is a 
junior at .Archbishop Molloy High School • We talked of 
grandchildren: Edith Stanley Smith and .Marian Baltes Dun- 
can each has a grandson and granddaugluer • .And. of 
course, there was professional talk: Julia McDonnell 
Kuchneis is in die Surrogate's Court and is now li\ing in 
Manhattan • .And retirement: Marion Elberfeld Havens 
and her husband are now li\ing in East Hampton. .Aniv 
Fraas Rogers and her husband have acquired property in 
St. Croix for future use • We are most giateful that Gern 
Mc.Mahon made the arrangements for the \ery pleasant 
Rainbow Room dinner and for a Mass in memory of our de- 
based classmates, Mary Cronin Purcell, Mary Venezia 
Brucia, and Catherine Becker — Marian Baltes Duncan 


Img the Golden Jubilee Luncheon at the Waldorf 

ling. Kay Driscoll .Murphy very kindly arranged to 

.\[ass said for ihe deceased members of our cl:iss. 

(unningham .\laguirc, .Marie Nolan Reynolds. ;in<l 

^abbatino Barrcra. The Mass was said at the chapel 

: ^^ faith. Hope, and Charity on Park Avenue and was 

" I .|((l by most of us who went to the luncheon, as well 

■ ral who were unable to obtain reservations for die 

'■.cribed 'happening" • In celebration of their thir- 

iddiiig anniversary. Jo .McKeon Broad and her hus- 

I'.ob. enjoyed a trip to Europe diat int hided an audi 

iih Pope Paul VI • .Mary Wlielan .Maher. Tom, and 

•o youngest daughters would have enjoyed iheir trip 

^ and the British Isles last summer a lot more if tlic 

strike liadn'i cut six days from the scheduled 

I wo • I he siudcnis al .Mabel Dean Bacon Voca 

High School in .Manhattan must be receiving the best 

• advice in choosing dieir careers from Anne 

iriack Fermessy, iheir recently aj)poinlcd guidance 

■ lor • lo go back to luncheons at the Waldorf— (here 

ill I-' another one on April 1.5. I<W)7. Since IWi7 will be a 

'• ■• >ear for our class, how about making an all-oui ef 

' make this luncheon our reunion. Come out, (oiiic 

inrever you are, and meet us at the Waldorf on .Ajjril 

■ J- — Mary ll'hrlan Maher 


Mary .Martin '<,<>, daughter ol Kwlyii Harris .Mar- 
. accepted by I emple, Cieorgelown, and Stale Unl- 
it Builalo Schools of Dentistry. Evelyn is one of two 

women students entering die State University .School of 
Dentistry in September 1966. After attending Long Island 
University for two years, she transferred to St. Joe's in her 
junior year and there was president of the Science Club, 
editor-in-chief of Footprints '66, and secretary of Interclub, 
a member of Student Council • Elizabeth Gegan Gulliford 
and Geraldine Greegan '31 met for the first time since col- 
lege days when they joined a bowling league sponsored by 
St, .Aidan's Church, Williston Park. Gerry is a guidance 
counselor at Roslyn High School and Elizabeth leaclies 
English at Newtown High School. Elizabeth's son is a second- 
year student at New "iork Medical School and her older 
(laughter is a freshman at Rosary Hill College in Buffalo; 
her younger daughter is a tendi-year student at the Wlieat- 
ley School in Old Wesibury, where one of her teachers is 
Irene Costarino Sarro. During a visit to Rome this summer, 
Elizabetli Gegan Gulliford and her husband spent a day in 
I'ivoli with Lena Leiuini Cirioni and her husband. Lena, 
who has been living in "livoli for eight years, would welcome 
news and letters from her friends. Her address is Quintilolo, 
Tivoli (Roma), Italy • Kathleen Vaughan Fitzgerald is 
teaching at Holy Spirit School, New Hyde Park • Some 
members of the classes of '32 and '33 are planning an atfair 
to raise funds for Sister .Ann Loyola (Mary Dwyer '32) and 
her convent in Lima, Peru • .Agnes Toner O'Shea is on the 
list for a|jpointmeiu as chairman of :i mathematics depart- 
iiRiit in the New York C:ity high schools — Mary C. Dolan 


Janet P. Morris is assislani lo tlie piesideiu ol the Life Insur- 
ance .Association of .America; chairman of the Personal De- 
\elopment Committee of the New York League of Business 
and Professional Women, of which she is a board member; 
and a member of the New York Society of .Association Execu- 
tives • Isabelle .Anderson is teaching in Solvay High School 
in Syracuse. Her son. William, Jr.. is doing giaduate work on 
a NSF traineeship in chemistry at Florida State University; 
Catherine is a senior ;u .Marywood Ciollege: and [oaii is a 
senior at Bishop Ludikii High School • .Mary Midiel Costas 
is managing Michel's Restaurant on Flatbush .Avenue, a lull- 
time activity 


.\oiiii.i Sir.uis Slater's son Robii t was married in Scpieinber 
and Graham is in Japan in the Air Force, Norina's just moved 
to 8 Piermont Terrace, Wayne, N.[. 


Agaiha Maimone Lombard's daughter Barbara .Ann was m;u- 
ried to C;iiarles M. March on June 1 I. 


Joan Eulei has just icluined iiom speiiiliiig a mouth in 
Japan visiting her sister Rosemary and brotherinlaw, who 
is stationed there • Eileen Shannon Joyce reports that her 
daughter, Pamela, is a junior at the College of Mdiini Saiiu 
Vincent and is spending her third year abroad ,u ilic In 
stiliit de Catlioli(|ue, Paris, I'laiue. Eileen's sou, IMiilip. who 
ivas a regents' s<liol:iiship winner for I<)(i5, is now atliiiding 
.Marist College, Poughkecpsie. Philip had spent his fiisi year 
of college in the New York State .Maritime College • Olga Lu- 
pi:i (;uma leports that her husbanil has been deputy secretary 
ol stale ol the Slate of New York since l!l.5!». He is also counsel 
to the Dcp.irtiiieni of Slate and Kcpublican leader of their 
local clislrict. Olga's sou (wegory is a junior at Syracuse and a 
New York Stale Regents Scholaiship winner. He was sclic-cl- 
iilecl lo go lo Florence, Italy, to coiitiinie his studies l)ut post- 
poned ilie trip abroad to fiecome editor in-chief of Syracuse's 
literary maga/ine. Olga's daughter, Andrc-a, is in the ninth 


Sraili-. OlRii lii-rstlf is on ihc board of Si. John's L'liivfrsiiy 
Aiixilian- and of the Queens Lightiioiise and is ihc represent- 
ative for her county in the New York State Federation of 
Women's Republican Clubs. She is also county committee- 
woman for her district. In addition to all her other activities, 
Olpi has found the time to return to business as office man- 
ager for her l>rolher. a tlistributor of .Michelin tires, where 
she uses her Frenih and ( a lot • Florence .Miller 
Btiechs is leaching fourth grade in St. Joseph's School, l-ong 
Island Ciiy. She is pasi president of Blessed Sacrament's 
Mothers' Club, past treasurer of the Queens County Council 
of C^alholic W'cmien, and past secretary of the Queensboro 
Federation of Parents' Clubs. Her daughter Kaihy is a pre- 
medical student at Marcjuettc University: Theresa is a fresh- 
man at St. .Agnes, College I'oini: and Mildred is in the eighth 
gr.ide at Blessed Sacrament — Helen Feniielly Heilly 


Paula Haller Bowes 's .son. Chris, is a sophomore at Columbia 
University and her daughter, Marie, is a freshman at Pem- 
broke • Eileen Kelly Coulter and her family visited .Alice 
Fit/Gerald Harvey cl iil. in Luihervillc, Md.. this summer. 
Eileen ie|>orts it was a grand reunion. 


.■\gnes Fennelly Place, Jack, and tlieir eight children are 
moving to Chicago, III. Jack has just been appointed assistant 
vice-president of Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner and Smith 
and will be on the Chicago Exchange. Agnes' son Johnny is 
in the army at F'ort Jackson. S.C.. and her daughter Rosemary 
is attending Katherine Gibbs in New York. 


John McManus Fusco's fifth child. Christopher John, was 
born last October, and she is finishing her maieriiity leave 
from Glen Cove Junior High School • Margaret Redding- 
lon Stabile has two diildrcn. a boy in high sdiool and a girl 
in college. She teaches English at I'niondale High where she 
coaches the debate club • Mary Fran Sullivan is chairman 
of die history department at Uniondale High School. She 
organized a series of lectures to future history- teachers at 
St. Joseph's last fall • Nfadeline Martin McGowan has 
seven children, five girls and two boys, ranging from age 
three to 17 • Pat Mallon Joyce is die mother of diree boys 
and a girl, five to 1 1 years. She teaches seventh- and eighth- 
grade English • Dorothy Droesch Szabo lias five cliildren 
and lives in Gilbertville. Afass.. where she teaclies fourth- 
graders. She is president of die C;atholic Women's Council 
and a member of the C.C.D. Executive Board • Joan 
Kennelly O'Connell has three sons and two daugluers and 
lives in Levittown, Pa. She devotes her leisure time to Cub 
Scouts (den mother), Easter Seal Handicap scliool drives, 
and adult education courses • Anna Bier is managing edi- 
tor of the Children's Book Department at Harcourt, Brace 
S: World. Inc. • Liberia Scotto Conforti has three sons and a 
daughter and lives in Brooklyn • Helen Lvnch is a resi- 
dent of Glen Ridge, N.J., and is a member of the Women's 
University Club. She commutes to Chas. Pfizer & Co. in 
Manhattan every day • Rosemary Thompson Keane has a 
three-and-a-half year old son and lives in Jackson Heights. 
She is a member of the Queens Chapter • Genevieve 
Kingman Lindner finally resigned from die N.Y.C. Board 
of Education after eight consecutive years on maternity 
leave. She has a son and daughter and lives in A'alley 
Stream. She is a Brownie leader and confraternity teadier in 
an experimental class for four-year-olds in Holy Name of 
^fa^y • Fran Hcflernan Sewell has three small children 
and lives in West Hempstead. Recently all accompanied her 
husband on a business trip to Cincinnati • Doris Blewett 


.Mlyn, a first-grade teacher in Franklin Scjuare, is phii 
a sabbatical leave for I96r)-I%7. She spends much tin 
her summer home at Gilgo Beach and on a new sail 
complete widi galley and lour bunks • Marygrace Call 
Duiui has four children and lives in San Francisco ^^ 
she is active in local politics • Nancy C^ook Schillin;: 
three sons and lives in Syossel. She leaches second-gi 
in Roosevelt .School, Huntington • Ciertrudc 1 ;i 
Raiola has two sons and lives in New Rochelle • 1 1 
Brodcrick Grigg recently moved to Westfield, N.J.. Iim 
\'alley Forge, Pa. .She has three sons, travels, plays golf, n 
is learning to dance on ice skates • Beatrice Pii.iH 
Romano has four girls and is awaiting the arrival of a hi: 
child. She substituted in public schools in all sulii' ' 
spent two years as an eighth-grade teacher in pai'M 
school, and has taken courses at Columbia leading t<> 
M..\. in speech. She is a volunteer worker at the N 
Hospital • Imelda Lavin Procida has a daughter and 
in Syossel. L.I. • Betty Patti Marlin has three childrci 
lives in Hempstead. She has started a new career, tcu 
at St. Thomas the .Apostle in West Hempstead • 
Hildebrandt Kennelly is the "mother heroine" of oui • 
with the grand total of eleven diildren! She plans to 
Colorado this summer with John and the entire fain 
.Alice Reilly Jones lives in Huntington with her liu-^ 
and three sons • Mary P'ucella lives in Brooklyn 
leaches homebound children • Virginia Lee has her 
in education from Teachers College, Columbia. She 
taught kindergarten through tlie fourdi grade, been a ^' 
librarian, and acting principal in die New York i 
sdiools. She has traveled extensively dirough die I i 
States, Canada, ^^exico, Europe, and the Middle L.i 
Sister .Agnes Muriel (Dorothy Freligh) is teaching al- 
and home economics at Stella Maris High School. Sin 
her M.A. in home economics from St. Louis UniverM 
Regina Gallagher is manager of marketing research for / 
Neu's and World Report and lives in Arlington, \ i 
Sister Mary Florence (Florence Burns), Sister ]<•- 
Damien, Sister Mary Leonie, and Sister A'irgina Tli' 
are all members of the College faculty — Mary Fr. 


Margaret Klot/ Lechler is chairman of the mathein 
department at East Norih|)ort Junior High School — In ^ 
Murph\ Attridge 


.Marilyn .Marvin Fitzpairick now has two boys and four j 
She gives religious instruction to high school girls aini 
been a den mother for the |)ast two years. She and Boli . 
joyed a vacation in Jamaica in .April • Jacqueline Rup 
Lynch and Frank attended the N.E..A. convention in 
Beadi in June. Frank is state chairman of the Couiu 
Classroom Teachers of the New York Stale Teachers ^ 
ciation. They stopped at Cape Kennedy on dieir way b.ii k ; 
give their two boys a tour of the rocket sites 


.Marilyn Hums Gofli and Henry now live in Colorado v\ 
he's a jet flight instructor for United .Airlines at Stajil 
.Airport. Denver. They have four chililren under seven \ 
old: Robert. Douglas, Richard, and Pamela. .Marilyn woul 
like to hear from alumnae near her especially. She and IKi 
rv live at 5.">9 Newark Street, .Aurora 


The class of '53 is justly proud of Helen ^fcGrover Bu 
Her diairmanship of tlie Jubilee Lundieon was responsi 


in large measure, for its tremendous success. She was gay 
and masterful in her presentation of the dais guests. We are 
also grateful to Helen and her sister Mary for making it pos- 
sible for William Alfred, as guest speaker, to address us in 
his diarming and gleeful way. It is witli mixed feelings of 
sadness for us and happiness for her that I report Helen is 
about to leave Brooklyn for Cleveland where her husband's 
career has taken them. We wish her godspeed and happiness 
and we shall miss her • Our class filled two tables at the 
luncheon and it was a delightful afternoon. It was a special 
treat to see Sister Ridiard Mary (Noopie Grimes) and Sis- 
ter M. St. Ignatius (Ann Seguljic) • Alice Fraser Devereux. 
who is substituting in the \on\alk. Conn., schools, enter- 
tained at a cocktail party for Helen and Steve Burns on 
September 17 • Gerry^ Flynn LeMay Cioffero, now a resi- 
dent of Stony Brook, is contributing her talent to confra- 
ternity work in her parish. Her daughter Erica is attending 
a nursery school where riding a pony is part of the cur- 
riculum • Jane Kavanaugh. with her experience in Opera- 
tion Head Start behind her, is now working in tlie pre- 
kindergarten program • Ellen Claire Hayes ^Volfe is now 
on the faculty of Queens College • .\nn Moore has re- 
cei\ed a grant for work on a master's degree at Columbia 
University in the field of early childhood education and ad- 
ministration • Agnes Greco, our renowned traveler, was on 
a safari this summer. Did you get your tiger, Agnes? • 
Shiela Melia Pelar, modier of eight children, is one of the 
supervisors for adoption at .\ngel Guardian Home • Veron- 
ica .Ahern Schroeder is in her twelfth year of teaching in the 
Farmingdale system. It was a pleasure to meet her family 
this summer • The Jubilee Banquet was a memorable 
event. Pride in St. Joseph's was truly oxerflowing — Maureen 
Dougherty Fraser 


Many, many thanks are due to Janice .Alberti Russell. 
Her letter, containing all the following news, arrived 
just in time to be pulilished in this edition of Alumna- 
grata • Helen Lande Perrin is moving to Brownwood, Tex., 
where her husband will act as manager-vice president of the 
company • Nettie Rementeria McKenna accompanied her 
husband to a lawyers' convention in Montreal and enjoyed 
sightseeing in French Canada • Carmen Ortega Aquilone 
and Kd and their three sons, Edward, .Michael, and Vincent, 
spent a week camping in the .Adirondacks • Dotty Schubis 
Walsh and Janice got together in Holmbury St. Mary, Sur- 
rey. While they couldn't meet with Sister Joan de Lourdes, 
they did telephone her. Dorothy anil Jack and the children 
had visited (Cynthia Stewart Johnson '5.H in Augsburg, on 
their tour of Belgium, France, Germany, and Switzerland. 
This summer they visited Ireland. Jack intends to finisli his 
research on Francis Thompson ami Edgar Allan Poe by late 
fall and then die Walshes will return to their home in Dii- 
mom, N.J. • Janice and Dale and their son, Francis, after 
visiting Dotty, flew on to Brussells H^ale to see the Royal 
Museum o( .Natural History) and Paris (for the conference 
of vertebrate |)alaeontologisls). Tliey were dinner guests, 
Willi the scientists from other nations, of the French Gov- 
•Tiimciit and had a chance to meet scientists from Polanil, 
liid, Russia, China, I'ortiigal, and, of course. Frame 
' IJ.S..\. While in I'aris, they lived on Dale's brother's 
'">al. From Paris they (lew to .Spain and then also 
' Lisbon and Estoril. Dale then flew to the Horlon 
in llie .Northwest I errilory, and had a few run-ins 
■ii//iy f>ears while Janice spent llie summer visiting 
aii<l friends in New York and New Jersey • Rita 
nil '')') bought a house in Bay Kidge, lirooklyn. She 
ill Gcrladi allciided a Shakespeaie seminar al the 
i^ily of Bridgeport during .\ugusl and also found 
'. visit Cape (>>fl on one of their weekend jaiinls. Pat 

Gerlach has been appointed guidance counselor at Fort 
Hamilton High School. Rita McCann has become faculty 
adviser to tlie literary magazine of Fort Hamilton • AVith- 
out Janice's most welcome letter diis issue would be almost 
devoid of news of our class. How about some contributions 
from the rest of you ??? • The class of '54 was represented 
by ten girls at the Spring luncheon. Pat Walsh Swanson 
traveled from her new home in North Merrick to attend. 
Other Long Island residents included Elaine Durante 
Coletti. Deidre MacVeigh Tighc, Jeanne Mooney Lyndi, 
Mary Warren Dashiell, Kathleen Casey, and Rosemary Cor- 
bett Hannon. Brooklyn was represented by Pat Gerladi and 
Sister Lelande, who teaches at Fontbonne Hall. Eileen 
(J'Keefe Egan was one of tliose who couldn't get a ticket to 
the luncheon but came over to die Waldorf for a gab fest 
widi her classmates after the luncheon. The longest trip was 
made by Loretta Crockett O'Connell. who traveled from 
New Jersey. Since another lundieon is planned for next 
spring, let's try to double this year's attendance • Virginia 
Bradley Connolly is the new president of the South Nassau 
Chapter of the Alumnae Association — Pat /■'iini McDonell 
and Rosemary Corbett Hannon 


Very little to report from your class agents, because your 
class agents were kept busy planning their respective wed- 
dings: Mary Shea Pawlowicz on August 13 and Joan Foley 
Hubert on September 3. Ann Fallert Knapp flew in from 
Mardia's Vineyard for Mary's wedding, which resembled a 
St. Joseph's Clollege reunion so many alumnae from many 
classes turned out for the occasion • Pat Freel Champeau 
called us this summer while visiting her modier on Long 
Island. Somehow or other we have slipped uj] — there is a 
fifdi Champeau — a boy! Pat and Lou Maguire Nicol ',56 are 
happy to have each other for neighbors • .Anastasia Plucker 
Kelleher is now settled in New Jersey — making a total of 
five New Jersey residents in our class • There are so many 
of us we never hear from. Are you one? If so, please drop a 
post card to one of us — Joan Foley Hubert and Maiy Shea 


Hello to all of you! Welcome back lo llie routine after the 
summer. 1 was sorry not to have been aljle to attend the 
Spring Jubilee Luncheon. From all reports, it certainly was 
a huge success! Our will have to plan on being there 
again this spring. Carol McVey Drum is this year's luncheon (Jood luck, (^arol! • /Mlhough illness kept me 
Iroiii die liiiiiheon. 1 was delighted to dial with several of 
you last ,May during the telethon. 1 leariieil that Eileen 
leeney Smith's oldest child, Michael, is an excellent tele- 
phone "conversationalist." Eileen and Delores Estes Bran- 
iiigan are very active in the Nassau (;onnty (;ha])ter. Mary 
Lou Fiizsiinmons Gee is back teaching a few days a month 
and finds it delighlful. Irene Chen was so exiiled when she 
realized thai I lalliiig fioiii New \'oik and iioi Iroin San 
Francisco, I was aliaid she would hang up. She is happily 
married and living near Berkeley, where her husband is at- 
tending classes. Irene works as a .secrelary out in the "(JoUi- 
eii West." An invitation to (.ill and drop in was exlended lo 
all • Best wishes are in order lor .Maureen (iolbeil. who 
lold me she was lo be married July Ki • .Maureen Carney 
Jockel informed me her husband, [oe, had decided lo stay 
on teadiing at llie Naval A<a(leniy aiioiher year. .\s you tan 
see, 1 learned a few things while raising a few dollars • Our 
very best wishes for a successful year lo this year's Alumnae 
Fund Chairman, Eileen iNtoloncy (•lazlani. She and [ohli 
icj.ixed ilils siiiiiiiier with a dcliglilliil liip West. While in 
California, lliey visiKil wilh I'.ilrcii Collins I lodge '.'iK. I le- 
(eived a card lioin Vciiiic lioiii Kobeiia Siaik. Kobeila was 


luuriiiR Kuropc for a inoiiili this suiiiiiicr. When she rc- 
tiirncil anil hail pivcn herself linic to unpack, she repacked 
and was off to C:ape Cod anti Maine for a couple of weeks. 
Roberta's motto must be: "Ha\e suitcase, will travel" • 
Suzanne I'rinneer. Mar\' McClroier. anil 1 spent three weeks 
in I'oriiiRal and Spain. It was .\lar\'s hrst trip abroad and 
we had many, many laughs and roikI times • Kennedy .\ir- 
port was graced this siunmer by Dolores .\lariirano. Dolores 
was working as a ground hostess for Ciapitol .\irways. When 
I spoke to her. out there, she seemed to be enjoying herself 
and was looking most attractive • 'I'hank you and congrat- 
ulations for an event-lilled and succes.sful year to our alum- 
nae presitlent. Su/ainie Trinneer. Gootl Luck this year'. • 
Girls! LadiesI .\lothersl Auntsl Please, plce-ease. let me 
know what's newl Who's buying houses? Where? Who's con- 
tributing to the population explosion? Who's engaged? Mar- 
ried? Surfing? Skiing? Seeing? • You'll be hearing from me. 
bill I hope 111 hear from you! I'd lo\e to! — Betty Anne 

'Ihe Cioldeii Jubilee Luncheon was a perfect opportunity 
for catching up on class news. Nfary Cahill told us of her 
coming marriage to Daniel Dolan on December 26. and we 
were delighted to hear of die newest little ones — Grace Perla 
Heini's Rcgiiia (December 23) and Peggy Breinian's Paul 
.Andrew (February 9) • If we needed any reminder of how 
time flies we had only to recall that Ellen C:urry Quinii has a 
5-year-old son, Robert Edward (and Elizabeth Gerette. age 
2) and Rosina Cardi Del Giorno has four girls (one set of 
twins). Rosina's new address is Parsippany, N.J. • We were 
especially proud to learn diat Joan Karp published a re- 
search paper. "Psychocducalional Appraisal of Disadvan- 
taged Children" in the 1965 issue of The Herieie of Educa- 
tion Research. • The members of the class who worketl so 
actively in making the lundieon the success it was — .Nfary 
McGrover. Eileen .Moloney Graziani, and, of course, Suzanne 
Trinneer — have our thanks for making possible such a won- 
derful opportunity for getting togeUier — Mary Anne Sulli- 
van Luongo 


.After six years' absence, tlie Class of '60 is once again rep- 
resented on St. Joseph's campus. Althea Suarez Nolan has 
joined the faculty as a member of tJ\e Cihild Study Depart- 
ment • .Mary .McCabe Duggan is working for die forma- 
tion of a Flatbush Chapter of the .\umnae .Association. This 
is a good opportunity for Flatbush residents to meet with 
old friends, have an interesting evening, and keep abreast 
of news about the College and alumnae activities • Last 
June a bridal shower for .Maureen Welsh was the occasion 
for a small reunion. Dorodiy Gilmore Meier. Marie Leiio 
Gilmore. .Angela F'arina Flocco, Nfarie Gangemi Crea, .Mary 
Lou Fitzgerald Cain. .Midge Duffy Gorman. Barbara .M;dier 
•McConville, and Ray Murphy Rcilly were present. Kay has 
joined .Angela .Amaiitha Ferrando (and an increasing num- 
ber of alumnae) as a Staten Island resident. .After Maureen's 
wedding to Jack Leopold, diey left for Germany where 
they'll spend a year while Jack works on his doctoral the- 
sis • .Among the members of our class who attended the 
Golden Jubilee Banquet v%cre Mary Radlilf. Maureen Clif- 
ford, and Barbara McConville. It was truly a festive eve- 
ning • .Ann Cocuz/a Piccinotti and John visited New York 
last Christmas. Their first daughter. Grace .Ann. was born in 
June. .Ann asks any alumna in tiie armed forces stationed iii 
the San .Antonio area to feel free to get in touch with her. Her 
address is 309 Birkenhead Road. San .Antonio • Gail Madden 
Dohertv and her three daughters will join Tom at Clark .Air 
F'orce Base in the Philippines for eighteen mondis. Gail asks 
that anvone traveling via Clark and interested in getting in 
touch with her do so through the .Aircraft Command Post 
there — Barbara Maher McConville 


Last summei .i busy time for most of our classic 
(Ainnie .Aievoli and .Ainie Morrissi-y enjoyed a Beiii 
vacation. .Marietta Trinneer cruised in the Caribbean. ^ 
een Doherty and Margaret Cahill traveled in Mexicn 
the Yucatan Peninsula. Nfary Collins vacationed in 1 
land. Scotland, and Ireland. Elaine Zisk Detlerck and i 
visited parents and friends this past summer. They to 
much-needed vacation in (Canada. Bob will be going • 
tour of duty in \'iet Nam next spring and until then ■ 
will li\e in California while he trains diere • .A few ( 
mates were married this past year. In February, .Au 
Cowan became the bride of Thomas Holmes. Kay Mii: 
was .Audrev's maid of honor. .Audrey and Tom visiteil : 
ily and friends this summer and then xacationed in N.i 
They are currently living in San Francisco • Lorraine 1 
was married to Gaetano Giardino in Rome last .March 
and her new husband are now living there: CJaetano is .i 
yer working for the government • Ginny O'Rourki 
married to William McLoughlin in Queen of .All Saini- 
June. and they are now living in Flatbush • Best ^^ 
to all the newlyweds. .■\nd best wishes to the newh 
gaged couples. Mary Beth Conway and Neil O'Coi 
will be married in January and Conceita Botti will be in ii 
ried in May to Howard Hoffman • Kay Murphy is teach mii 
in Long Beach. Calif. Her fiance. Lloyd Bernegger, wiK 
turn from \'iet Nam in November. Kay spent this sun 
visiting at home • Connie Nfaiello Miele and Frank wi. 
moving to Georgia this winter where he will serve .i 
.Army dentist for two years. They are awaiting the bii' 
their second child in F'ebruary • Other classmates e\|"ii 
ing additions this winter are Maureen Maguire Sulli\ m 
.Mary Elinor Edwards McCarthy. .Mary .Ann Keriinilv 
Sirozak. and Diane .Maffei Nfaturi • In June three (l.l^•• 
mates received their master's degrees. Lorraine HciImi 
.Mund received hers from 'leacher's College. Columbia; Si 
John's granted .Anne Morrissey hers: and Concetta Bolt 
received hers from Hunter College. Ginny Foley worked ii 
Las \'egas this summer before returning to Indian Harbuui 
Beach. Fla.. to teach grade school • .Marge Kelly McLaiiuli 
lin writes from Cherry Point, N.C.. that she and George ,ir( 
ecstatic about the birth of their second child, Kerry .Ann. ii 
July and also about George's promotion to major. M.iii;( 
would love to hear from all of her classmates since -'- 
doesn't get home to Brooklyn often. Write to her at .Mi ' 
B.25. Cherry Point, N.C. • .Anne F'arnan Mocker aib 
and tlieir family have moved to a new home in R.i. ^ 
N.Y., where Joe will work for a General Electric pl.iii 
diere • .Mary .Ann Jurich .McRay writes diat she and I'l; 
live in Hempstead where tliey have just welcomed dieii 
addition to die family, Matdiew. .Mary .Ann's bt' 
James, will be ordained a Jesuit next June • Please - 
any news that you might have widi all of us. Write to i; 
the college, telling nie of any projects, engagements. ■ 
dings, trips, new babies, or anything that's been keeping 
busy since graduation. Remember, our fifth anniverv.^ 
June 6. See you in the spring • Judy Perry deary's ar 
"Fear of School in Children." was published in the Oc 
issue of the magazine put out by the St. Gerard Leai; 
Maureen Maguire Sulli-vnn 


(Greetings! ^our class agents are again "signing in." \\ 
are most happy to hear and report the news after a suniim 
of weddings, travel, and new arrivals • Dolores Dunn I" 
came Mrs. Dorkowski on October 22. The wedding v 
most like a S.J.C. reunion with classmate Cathy Gi- 
.Moran serving as matron of honor and many other 
mates, including your reporters, attending. .An cnjoyabli 
was had by all. Dolores and Bill honeymooned in j.^ 


ca and now live in Staten Island • Other iravelers have re- 
turned after an exciting summer abroad. Sheila Pictuzis 
spent her time touring Europe. Cathy Busby was more se- 
lective in her tra\el: she restricted herself to her favorite. 
Spain. Cathy not only toured, but studied. \'alley Stream's 
District 24's Spanish Program, Grades 1-5, will probably 
profit from her invaluable experience. Deirdre Carlin and 
the entire Carlin Clan visited >rexico. The next time 
Deirdre is diere. she'll be traveling under a new title, 
"iNfrs." • This summer proved to be a milestone in die 
lives of two of our classmates. Sister Michele Marie (Michele 
Priscandaro) and Sister \'incent .Marie (Rathy Carberry) 
made their first vows in .August. Botli are Sisters of St. 
Joseph • Families seem to be growing by leaps and bounds. 
"Sons" are definitely "shining" brightly in many homes. 
Brenda, Josephine. Carole. Cathy, and Pat are all very 
proud of their boys! Is a new-type Mothers' Club in 
progress? • Congratulations to Maureen McComiack and 
Laurie Sikorowicz Cavallaro upon receiving their M..\. de- 
grees! Maureen received hers from Brooklyn College, while 
Laurie studied Library Science at Rutgers • Best wishes al- 
so go to Diane Belladonna Jensen and husband Ralph, who 
were married last June. Tliey honeymooned in the Carib- 
bean, and had a wonderful time • Anodier traveler tliis 
summer was Ginny X'ance Hanus and her husband, who 
vacationed in Thailand. They are still living in Pakistan. 
where Mr. Hanus is ser\ing with the armed forces • We 
again ask all of our classmates to please keep us informed. 
We can't make Alumnngram exciting for you, unless we 
first get the information. Have a wonderful holiday season. 
Enjoy Thanksgi\ing and Clnistmas to the fullest. We'll see 
you in the Spring — Pnl CorrigiDi Koppmgcr mid Mary T. 
Han n on 


li i> interesting to note that Ohio is the new home of three 

ol u^: Carolyn Nagin Pricockis. Helen Kiernan Goubraud. 

' ' Veronica Wazny Murphy. If they would like to get in 

I with each other, let us know. Mary Hilgeman, 

ii line Nappi, Connie D'.Andrea, and former classmate 

R'/M mary Mayer .Acconci are social welfare investigators for 

ill' Department of \Velfare. Peg Candee has tauglit history 

' jrnell. Clara Rodriguez Oleson and Jim visited New 

last .April. Both Rita Reilly Siebenaler and Adele 

Fozzi Thomas received degrees from New York University 
last June. Rita received a Master of Social Work and Adele 
was granted her M..A. in vocational guidance • Muriel 
O'Riordan ^Vard was a day-to-day substitute last year in 
Nassau Comity. Marie Pciillo Orlando is happy working at 
Fairchild Publishing Company. Pat McNuhv Curniingham 
is a social investigator for tlic Bureau of Child Welfare, as 
is Mary Morgan Tirolo. Pat is studying at night to become 
a social worker. Isabelle Fitzgerald is teaching in the East 
New York section of Brooklyn and is moderator of the 
school newspaper. She is studying at Brooklyn College Grad- 
uate School for a license as school psychologist • Elizabeth 
Vecsey Gembecki has received her master's degree • Elena 
Latella. who received her master's degree from the Univer- 
sity of Connecticut last year, spent die summer in Venezuela 
and is presently teaching Spanish on Staten Island. She is 
studying at the New School for Social Research, as is Maria 
Bella\ia • Maria Bellavia was director of a federally sub- 
sidized program associated with Operation Head Start • 
Barbara Lesnik has helped to gather class notes and vital 
statistics by asking about ten people to keep in touch with 
their own special group of friends in the class and to relay 
diat information to us. Its a fine idea and some of you have 
really coojierated, but the main team is gelling worn out — 
we need support from all of you. Please keep in loiuh 
— Elizabeth Hogan 


Pat .Arcliiopoli has successfully recovered from a serious 
brain operation whicli she underwent in )uly • Pat 
Berliner is now in tlie ni)\iliate at Breniwood • Rathy 
Bourdonnay is now studying directing at Catholic I'niver- 
sity ill Washington after a successful summer in tlie straw- 
hat circuit • C;arolyn Casner was injured in an automobile 
accident tliis summer at .Soutliampton but is now recover- 
ing • Elise Clyne, back from her summer at Gliana. is now 
studying at the University of Pennsylvania • Marianne 
Duffy is working for Angel Guardian Home. Brooklyn • 
Clare Relly and Helen Lynch are taking a two-month lour 
of Europe • Judy McReon has joined the Peace Corps and 
lias been assigned to Nigeria • Cathy Raflalc now is work- 
ing in Des Moines, la. — Joan Connolly, Cathy Parks, and 
jane Murphy 


ilee (continued) 

nc is Ijccoming \ery complicated. Since the liisi Woild 

there has been an explosion of information in all the 

lies unmatched in history. The number of theories to be 

I'd is staggering and many are obsolete before we have 

lice to study them. Planning for careers becomes more 

lit with the increase of possible occupations. 

/ iously, however, no college can pie|)are its students 

ery sort of vocation except through the ancient way 

' wisdom studies — philosophy, literature, history, lan- 

■ •>, and pure science — studies that liberate the mind, ihai 

lie inielligeiice, coiiscienie, and taste in the light of 

i(asf»ii and Revelation, studies lliat will convince a girl 

lour years of college work lh,'il she has just begun her 

ilion. just learned to handle the instruments, just learn- 

■>w to treat a book V) that she tan go on learning for llie 

■'( her life. I he liberal arts, which St. Joseph's clings to 

• lie of every educational fad, are today more essential 

' ver. Their imporlaiice grows with their neglecl. 

It is why Brooklyn would be o|)(ii lo loiigraliilalioii 

i.iling llie jubil<-e of any college of true liberal arls, 

■ lie, Proicstaril. or Jewish. 

1 St. Joseph's is not just any college of inic aris. 
'>ne of tho^e old-fashioned plates where iliey still have 
>'• of (crtitiKJe, where ihey can still feel the firm earih 

under their feet when they raise their eyes lo look at die 
siars — as diey do continually. 

For here, in spite of all their modernily, the cold rea.son 
of the philosopher and the warm emotion of the humanist 
arc pervaded by a spiriliialily lifls iheiii bolli lo ;i diller- 
enl plane, making lluni Imlli iiioic (onipKlcIv luiiiiiiii bv a 
loiidi ol the I)iv inc. 

Multiplicity (continued) 

M.inil. \h II who keep no (iiiient recoiil uiul .iiiiDin.iiic.dly 
lo ihiiik. as lime goes on. ilial iliey have given away iniiih 
iiioie ihan iliey h.ive in I.k I. I lial's when they slail lliinking 

"budget exiiausled," even llioiigli llieie was no Inidget to 
begin with. .Also, llie total turns out lo be disa|>poiiiliiigIy 
small, instead of impressive, when lax lime rolls around. 
.Make adjustments as the year goes on, and streith :i bit iliis 
way or thai when you want to. As you probably will. 

The only real lia|)|)iii('ss in lliis world derives lioiii doing 
soiiicibing loi oihcis-vvliclhci lot a panic ular person or for 
a purpose which will aid in.iny people. Kvcii ilieii, it iniisl 
l)e done of your own free will to prodiite full gratiiicalion. 

I here is no real s.ilisfadion in giving merely lo get a lax re- 
diKlioii, or because someone hounded yon to do .so. Don'i 
deny yourself the pleasure of giving because you want lo. 


February 18, 1967 

Mark it on your calendar 
Circle it in red, even 
Set it aside now 

lis the Ahiiiiiiac Day of Rttolk-ctioii at the 
Cioliegc, a day to give over to an evaluation of 
your life and of your relationship to God. 

The offering is SS.OO. 

Luncli will be available in llic self-service 

Please complete the coupon below and mail 
it with your offering to 

Afrs, John H. Peters 
3(il Forest .\venue 
MassaiJC(jiia, N.V. 11758 

I plan to attend the Day of Retollettion at tlie 
C;ollcge, Kcbruan- 18, 1967. 

D Enclosed is my offering of $3.00. 
D I plan to eat lunch in the cafeteria. 



Please make your check or money order pay- 
able to St. Joseph's College Alumnae Asso- 
ciation, Inc. 

1 m 73 



H 7^ 

NHKUt-l 1 




en -, 

> r 

00 > 



ALUMNAGRAM. Spring 1967 


3 • From the Executive Board 

4 • Two Presidents Report 

5 • At the Spring Luncheon 

6 * Chapter News 

6 • To Metropolitan Area Alumnae 

7 • A Second Pair of Hands 

l>\ S'liliilir Cillflsiiti 

9 • Mae Dannenhoffer Bigall '26 
10 • Phonathon 1967 
12 • Alumnae Fund 1967 

12 • Alumnae Fund 1968 

13 • The Class Agent 

13 • Class Agents to Meet 

15 • Vital Statistics 

16 • Dollars for Scholars 

h\ Lilliitn /;/s/,vH 

17 • Class Notes 

23 • Alumnae to Note 

23 • Class of 1930 Benefit for Peruvian Academy 

23 • Directory of Alumnae Living Outside the 
Continental United States 

AlumnagTam is published twice a year by the Alumnae As- 
sociation of St. Joseph's College for Women, 245 Clinton 
Avenue. Brooklyn, N.Y. 11205. Third-class postage paid at 
Brooklyn, N.Y. 

Editor: Grace LeRoy 

Assistant Editor: Mary Elizabeth McLoughlin Farrell 
Editorial Assistants: .\far>' Whelan Mahcr. Barbara .\Iaher 
McC:on\ ille. Helen Fcnnelly Reilly. Joan Londrigan Touhcy 

The Cover 

Bright yellow balloons with St. Josephs name on them 
;iddcd a festive air to New York Telephone Company desks 
.IS alumnae and undergraduates worked together to raise 
more money for the William I. Dillon Child Study Center 
through the 1967 Phonathon. See f>age 10 for the full story. 

From the Executive Board 

1967-1969 Officers Elected 

The slate of officers and Executive Board members for 1967- 
1969 proposed by ttie Nominating Committee and submitted 
to the alumnae was overwhelmingly appro\ed. 

Eileen Moloney Graziani. the new president, led the 
ticket with 628 out of the 6.55 ballots cast; scattered write-in 
votes accounted for the difference. Ballots came from as far 
awav as Uruguay and Canada. Florida and California. The 
total vote was over 900 percent more than the 1966 vote, an 
off-year election for Board members only, and a 20 percent 
increase in returns over the 1965 officers' election. The Board 
members saw this response as another \ote of confidence in 
the new Constitution's pro\ ision for greater alumnae partici- 
pation in the .\ssociation's activities through mailed ballots. 

American Association of University Women 

TTie American Association of Uni\ersity Women is the non- 
governmental organization recognized by the United States 
Government as the spokesman for women who have en- 
joyed the benefits of higher education: it is a very impor- 
tant organization, therefore, because it represents the opin- 
ions of American college women. In this day of ecumenism 
It is essential as well as fitting that Catholic college women 
become active members. The benefits to the individual are 
many, especially in the New York area, where the organiza- 
tion has not only an urban but also a cosmopolitan character. 
Women from all over the world engaged in various profes- 
sional pursuits make a stop at the New York Headquarters, 
sharing their experiences and their sociability with the New 
York members. Out of the New York area the organization 
has the additional function of acquainting .St. Joseph's alum- 
nae with the graduates of other colleges who may be living 
in the area, providing them with potential friends and the 
opportunity for intellectual stimulus. In foreign countries 
it can afford a friendly home-away-from-home at a moderate 
price, or at least a place where an alumna may learn somc- 
thitig more about the peojile of the country. Crosby Hall 
in C;liclsea, for instance, is the proud of a fifteenth- 
century merchaius' great hall, which is used as their dining 
room and for entertaining university women visiting Lon- 

.Miimnae should be aware of the valuable and prestigious 
fellowships offered by the A.A.U.W. to American women 
who arc pursuing doctoral programs. 

Saint Joseph's C>)llege for Women is in the position of 
offering its alumnae the opportiiin'ly to become fidl-fledged 
members of the organization. For information concerning 
the branch closest to your home. [>lease write or telephone 
Mrs. James Farrell, Executive .Secretary, Alumnae A.s.socia- 
lion, St. Jovph's College for Women, Brooklyn, N.Y. 11205 
(Itlcphone: 212 .MA 2-6203). 

(Sitlrr Jofin tie l.ourdes, chnirmnn of llir l>i-l>nrl>nrtit of His- 
tory. It esprrially fnthusinslir nhout A.A.V.W. situr hrr rr- 
cent yrfir in f.onrlon, whrrr she enjoyed the hospilnlily o\ 
I .. I,.. fl„ll „n fi numher of ornnions. SI. Joseph'.^ Alumn/ir 
■ilion }ias Irndilionalty suhs<rilie<l to a Irihir <it the 
■■' sponsored hy A.A.U.W. in New York eiirli h'ehrunry, 
and l;liz/ihelh Connolly '40 iirh ns official repreu-nltilipe of 
the C.ollej^e on the committee.) 

Alumnae Association Officers, 1967-1968 


Eileen Moloney (Mrs. John) (ivaziani '59 

50 Kenilwortli PI.. Brooklyn. N.Y. Ill'lO 13 1-9001 

I' ice President 
.\dele Vocel '65 
35-47 61th St., Woodside, N.Y. 11377 TW 8-2314 


Martha Lea\er '!5 

9201 .Shore Rd., Brooklyn. N.Y. 11209 TE 3-8498 

liccordini^ Secretary 

Joan Londrigan (Mrs. Thomas J.) Touhey '53 
238 85th St., Brooklyn, N.Y. 11209 SH 8-0298 

Corrcspundint!, Secretary 
Grace LeRoy '46 
138 71st St., Brooklyn, N.Y. 11209 SH 5-8487 

.tliniiiifie .Issoi iatioii Past /'resident 
Suzanne Trinneer 
47 Waldorf C:i., Brooklyn. N.^■. 1 1230 UL 9-1925 

Executive Board Members 
Joan Connolly '66 

161 98th St., Brooklyn, N.Y. 11209 SH 8 9199 
Barbara Lesnik '64 

62 Norman Ave.. Brooklyn, N.Y. 11222 ST 2-8047 
Edna Brcnnan Maloney '35 
17 Clinton St.. Malvcrnc, N.Y. 11565 I.Y 3-3714 
Barbara Mahcr (Mrs. John) McConville '60 
570 74th St., Brooklyn,' N.Y. 11209 TE 3 7344 
Rita McGralh '67 
253 21si St.. Brooklvn, N.Y. 11205 ,S() 8-8191 

Calendar of Events, 1967-1968 

S( picmbir .SO Cl.iss .Agents Workshop 
Dctember .Mimmae Fund 1968 Mailing 

AlunuKR-V.usiiy Haskeiball (iame 

Class .Agents .Appeal for .Alunniae Finid 1968 

Day of Recollection 

Miiiiuiac Scnloi Dirinci 

.Muinnae Finid I'honalhon 

ncccmbcr I 
Marcii 9 
April 29 
.Mav 4 

I.iindieon with Cotklail-Reti plion 
(Starlight Roof, Hotel Waldorf Astoria) 

East Appi-al, Alininiae Fund 

( .i>iiiiii<'n< cnKiit 


|unc 5 

An Inveslinenl Workshop is being oigain'zed, 'I'cniativc 
[>laris call for a tix-iietftion .terirs to be held in (he fall. 

Two Presidents Report 

Suzanne Trinneer, President. 1965-1967 

1 lif liiM \CMi i>l M. |(>M|)li\ sfdiiul liaK'd'litiirv w;is Mutiss- 
fill fiH- tlu' Alumnae As^()l iation aKi). A xaiicty (if acii\itii-s 
iniliuli'd (he aiiiuial luncheon, an Inicrior Deioratini; Wotk- 
sh(i|). the Day of Recollection, and many rewariling meetings 
>|)onsoreil by the chapters. 

The luncheon at the \Val(lorf-.-\sioria on .April 15 was 
hij;liliRlueil by the celebrations of the reunion classes, who 
relinned to mark their anni\ersaries with alumnae and 
faculty friends. Cleveland .\morv was an entenaining 
speaker and the afternoon was a happy anil exciting one. 

Earlier this year 55 alumnae and College seniors studied 
the do's and don'ts of decorating at a workshop held at the 
College- Chapters organized cocktail and bridge parties, sup- 
pers and lectures, and also worked to strengthen St. Joseph's 
influence in tlieir communities. Both the ConnettitutVVcst- 
thester and Flatbush ahminae organized their own chapters 
this past year: ihey joined the Nassau-SiiHolk. Bay Ritlge, 
Queens, .Staten Island. New Jersey, and Washington. D.C;.. 
chapters in the .Association. (\Vc hope that every ahmina 
will eventually alTdiate herself with a chapter where geo- 
graphically ])()ssible so that she will have (lie Ojjportiniity 
to participate more fidly in the life of oiu' .Mma Mater.) 

This year the .-Mumiiae .Association presented to Sister 
X'inccnt Therese moneys totaling SSl.llfi.fiO, the accimni- 
lated ahminae contributions to the following funds: William 

T. Dillon Perpetual Scholarship Fund, Sister Gerardus 

Scholarship. .Alumna S(hol:irsliip I'und (for .dtnnnae d.iii^l 
ters). Class of l<Hi5 Scholarship. Cl.iss of I'.ttW, Scholaisln| 
and .Alunniae (College I'und. I hese moneys had been <l' 
nated over the years but had never been officially presenuil 
to the College: instead the .Alumnae .Association dircdlv 
supported individual students. From Iflli/ on. scholatsliip 
moneys will be presented to the C^ollege annually. The scli i 
lion criteria remain the same, and the .Alumnae Scholarship 
Committee will continue to select the recipients of ilusi 

.Alumnae Fund has continued to grow, and we have bun 
greatly encouraged by your response. Our goal is 100 pen 
alumnae participation, to the extent each alumna is able to 

The .-Xssociation is also indelited to many 
ahminae who lia\e also gi\en their time, energy, and inter 
est. They have helped immeasurably to make it an active 
.Association in 1965-191)7 l)y assuming leadership in various 
events and projects. I personally am very grateful to them 
One of the rewards of my term as president has been the 
pri\ ilege of working with such wonderful fellow alumnae 

'I'liese past two years have been enjoyable and stimulating 
ones for the .Association's officers and Executive Board mem- 
bers. I know I can speak for all of them, as well as for myself, 
when I say thank you for hel|)ing m:ike our term of office 
such a rewarding experience. 

Eileen Moloney Graziani, President. 1967-1969 

I 111- I'lcsideiuy of ilic Assoii.iiioii h a privilege 
and an honor. I shall endeavor to live up to the standards 
set by past presidents, p.irticularly by Suzanne Trinneer. 
contiiuiing the tradition of promoting the interests of St- 
Joseph's and her alumnae. To this end. the comments and 

suggestions every alumna makes will be appreciated and 
acted on. 

The .Alumnae .Association has grown rapidly in the last 
few years. Our 3. !00 members live in 38 states and ten for 
eign countries. Several new regional chapters have organ 
ized. and more New Jersey and Brooklyn groups are form- 
ing to accommodate the increasing number of alumnae in 
those areas. Eventually, we expect to provide the opportu 
nity of joiin'ng a chapter to everv' alumna. (If you live in 
an area that has no chapter currently but want information 
about forming one, please write or telephone the C^ollege.) 

The recent alumnae luncheons have been notably suc- 
cessful (600 attended this year), and .Ahminae Fund helps 
St. Joseph's meet the continuing need for contributions, be- 
yond tuition and endowment, to implement its plans. We 
plan to continue these programs as well as the longer estab- 
lished Day of Recollection. .Aliimnae-\'arsity basketball game, 
and the dinner for the Senior Class. Last year the .Association 
sponsored an Interior Decorating Workshop that was highl) 
successfid. The Executive Board is considering a suggestion 
for an Investment Workshop featuring lectures by stock- 
brokers, lawyers, insurance advisers, and investment coun 
selors. The chapters are also planning theatre and cocktai! 
parties, luncheons, bridges, and lectures. 

The support of each alumna is necessary to make the com 
ing years beneficial ones, spiritually, socially, and financially 
for St. Joseph's. Her prayers, her work on committees, hei 
support of Alumnae Fund, her participation in .Associatior 
and cha|)tcr ;iilivities. and her spreading the news of St 
Joseph's contribution through words and deeds are essen 
lial to the new officers in fulfilling llieir responsibilities. 


^1 i 

^ 1 1 

^1 i ■ ii 

.-^ 1 i y^^^^ 

1 y^^^i 


^- y^^^H 















Slarlight Roof, IValdorf-Astoriii, April 1}, 1967 

Edna Brennan Moloney, Cleveland A maty, Siitcr Vincent 
Tlii'rese, and Carol McVey Drum nl preluncheon reception 

At the 

Spring Luncheon 

Moic nliminnc ill, in ever before. (iOO, ;iiuii<l(il llie .iiiiiimI 
luiKlieoii ill llie ,Sl;iilinlit Roof of llie llolel Waldoif- 
\sioria on April IT). No one had lo be turned away, as liap- 
|)<ncd last year when only ihe smaller .Sen Room could be 
reserved. This year, C>arol NfcVey Drum and Edna Hrennaii 
.Moloney were able to reserve the larger, more flexible ball- 
room as well as the Clold Room for pre luiuheon (otktails. 
Kveryone was sealed (omfonably, and ihe waiters were able 
lo serve the cxtellent luntheon ipiitkly and elliiieiilly. The 
reunion classes were scaled at the center tables before the 
dais; the randelabra on their tables were a special decoration 
ill their honor. Cleveland Amory, author and commenlalor 
on social customs, spoke entertainingly on primitivism .ind 
pro\ inc ialism in Boston. .Sister Viiueiil 1 herc'sc told of ibc 
College's progress and how .iliiiiinae p.ii tic ipalion bad (oii 
liibiited to it. 

Chapter News 

Bay Ridge 

Barbara Malier McCoiivillc anti Patricia I'crrclla Moiialian 
were co-diainncn of ihe Alumnae Theatre Party which the 
Bay Riilgc Chapter sponsored on February 2l5t. Sixty-one 
ahimnae. family, and friends saw the long-running musical 
The Fivxtaslicks or At the Drop of Another Hat, an English 
rcMie. riie proceeds for the evening went to the Alumnae 
Sclu)l.irslii|) Fund. 


The second meeting of this newly formed diapter was held 
on Nfardi 12 at the home of Joan Mc.\neny .Mullins of 
Rye Beach. N.Y. Sister \'irginia Thi^ese, Sister Joan de 
Lourdcs, Suzanne Trinneer. Mary McGrover. and Mary Eliz- 
abeth Farrell joined the grou|). The highlight of the meeting 
was a talk, bv Sister joaii. who delighted everyone with a 
slide-showing of her recent siav in England. The chapter then 
made plans for a "pot luck" su|)]>er as their last event of the 
academic vear. 


The new Flatbush C;hapier meets regularly at the Flatbush 
Council of the Knights of C^olumbus on Flatlaiids .\\enue. 
Under the leadershij) of Mary AfcCabc Duggan 'GO lliey held 
their first meeting on February 1. Sister Grace Marie of the 
faculty spoke about the contemporary theatre. On .\pril 5, 
another member of the faculty. Dr. Daniel Serra-Badue. 
gave a slide lecture on "Impressionism and Cubism: The 
.\ttempt to Paint Objects as They .Are Seen or as They .\re 
Thought." Plans for a cocktail party were discussed. 

Manhattan and Bronx 

Se\eral .Mumiiae ha\e iiKjuired about a chapter for Manhat- 
tan. There are 102 alumnae in Maiihaiian. 31 in the Bronx. 
[Editor's note: Margaret Roche (Mrs. Bertram) Moore 
will work to this end if enough alumnae are interested. You 
can write her at 216 East .'>0 Street, New York, N.Y. 10022 
(.MU 8-3336).] 

If Bronx alumnae wish to fonn their own chapter, please 
write Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Farrell, Executive .Secretary, 
,Alumnae .Association, at the College. 


The first meeting of the year was held at Joan Foley 
Hubert's home in Chatham. .About sixteen alumnae were 
present from a wide range of classes. On March 10, at the 

home of Kay .Ansbro W'liris of Soinh Orange, all ciii'i 
the "auction." The group voted to be known as the .Moi 
Essex-L'nion Chapter. Jeanne Brown was named a< i 
treasurer. Ellen Walsh was recorder. .Another meeting. I'l 
held at the home of Helen Curran Flyiin in Short IlilK. 

North Nassau 
At a meeting on .April 6 at the home of Rita Dorgler 
Bartscherer in Mineola, llie North Nassau Chapter (on- 
tiinied to consider the innovations in the Church today. I he 
Very Reverend Gerald J. Ryan, director of the Family Serv- 
ice l?nit of tlie Rockville Centre Diocese, spoke on "I ht 
Changing Structure in the Church." 


On December 7 a business meeting was heUl in the home of 
Frances Kurdziel Cerone in Flushing. 

On February 23 Dr. Daniel Serra-Badue of the facidty 
gave a slide lecture on "Color: Some of Its Psychological 
and Pictorial Properties." Dorothy (iilmore Meier of Flush- 
ing was hostess for the meeting. Plans were ma<le for a cock- 
tail party in .May: C^onnie Theiss McCdinchey. chairman, 
hopes to have an even greater interest and response than 
last year. 

South Nassau 

On Dmiiiber !» members of the .South Nassau Chapter re- 
laxed from their rounds of Christmas shopping to enjoy the 
Cihristmas party held at tlie home of Eileen Feeney Smith. 
Instead of the usual grab bag, each alumna brought a gifl 
for a teenage girl at tlie Madonna Heights Home in Hunt 

On February 17 at the home of .Anne Council Irving ir 
Seaford. the Reverend Robert T. Wickman addressetl the 
chajjter on "The ^\■orkings of a Diocesan Tribimal." Faihei 
Wickman is the J'lVc ofjicinlis of the Diocesan Tribunal (it 
investigates marriage cases for the Diocese of Rockville Cen 

Staten Island 

1 he bridge parly the Staten Island Chapter held on Novem 
ber 8 at the Corner House in Grant City was both a social 
and financial success. Mary O'Dowd Drury was chairman 
The evein'ng's feature was the children modeling the clothe 
made by their mothers. The proceeds were donated to lh« 
.Alumnae Scholarship F'und. 

To Metropolitan Area Alumnae 

Wait till next year! 

Plans for the 1968 Phonaihon include calling from the 
College on successive nights in May by volunteers from eadi 

If double the number of alumnae had been able to call, 
more than double the nearly S5.000 in pledges might have 
l)een realized. Alumnae gifts, gifts of gratitude, recognition, 
or encouragement, have resonance. Their overtones readi 
the other friends of the College. Their influence never fades, 

bcciuse for e\ery studeni wlio graduates and e\ery dlilt 
who receives Pre-School training, many will emulate them 
Thus do St. Joseph's aims reverberate. 

Phonathon work is rewarding. // has resonance. 

It's fun. too. 

Next year we hope to help on the telephone, too, insteac 
of only licking stamps. Join us next May. 

The Editor. 


A Second Pair of Hands 


ipciiiit Projects Editor of Harper's Bazaar 

In P.S. 20, at the intersection of Stanton and Essex Streets 
)n New York's Lower East Side, a pretty, blonde woman 
vearing a Pucci print dress and a string of real pearls waits 
It the tlireshold of Room 232. She laughs as a swarthy little 
prl in a soiled cotton skirt nearly knocks her over with a 
lug. They sit down together at a table witli a plastic box 
ontaining some of the paraphernalia of everyday living: a 
poon, a notebook, a comb, a toothbrush, a large cake of 

"This is soap." ihe woman says to the chikl, eniinci.iting 
:acli word carefully. "Sose," tlie child repeats, caressing the 
)ar with a finger. "This is a comb," her tutor continues. 
Cone." says the child. The blonde woman runs it, descrip- 
ively. through Rosa's dark, tangled hair. "My hairs," Rosa 
ays, proudly recalling yesterday's lesson. "My eye. My chins. 
Ay teeth." 

.■\t a green taljle in the same large, airy room, another 
omewhat older woman coaches a handsome boy of about 
0. Pedro speaks more advanced English than Rosa. When 
he woman produces a pair of scissors from her box, lie re- 
ponds by taking a small I)lunt pair from his own pocket: "I 
laf scissors, too." he says, grinning. She picks up a little eel- 
uloid figure. "Tin's is a baby," she says. "Thees ees baby 
fo//," he corrects her. Smiling, she asks him the color of his 
bin. "Blue," Pedro replies, then adds Iirightly, "and my tic 
es red." The woman pats his head. "Soon," she predicts, 
ifith :i tinge of regret, "you won't need me anymore." 

Several such groups dot Room 232, all similarly absorbed, 
ach superintended by one of New York City's School 

School Volunteers are a group of more than 700 citizens 
^ho. under the supenision of the Board of Education, tutor 
lisad\. imaged children on a one-toone (or sometimes one- 
o-two) basis in (onversational English and reading. They 
Iso aid prckindergarten, kindergarten, first-grade and sec- 
ind-gradc teachers wiihin the classroom, each functioning 
s a "second pair of hands." Those talented in the arts offer 
lelp in dance, music, painting and creative writing. 

AlrhoMgh little known even to native New Yorkers, this 
irogram of nonprofessional inslrudional assisranre in the 
ity's public s<liools is now more than Id years old. Begun 
tl February, Hl5(), by the Public Education Assotialion, .i 
rivaie organi/aiion, under a three-year grant from the 
ord Foundation, it was incorporated into the Board sys- 
vm in l%2. 'Fhis year, under the honorary chairmanship 
f Mrs. John V. Lindsay — whose I ")-year-ol<l daughier Kalhy 
" •' IS a volunteer at P.S. 81 last summer — the project 
lUO new recruits. 

program [>laccs as much emphasis on the growth of 
'!■;■ Ill-,' |>ersonalities as it does on their academic skills. "A 
iiM leading ability may not improve as much as his self- 
nag" .ind his sense of worth," says Marcia Shalen, acting 
ireuoi of ilie .School Volunteer Program, "but one means 

1967 by The New York Timet Company. Reprinted by pcrmluturi. 

as much as the other." Often, as Mrs. Shalen points out, the 
\olunteer pro\ ides the child with the only uncritical, un- 
divided adult attention he receives. "In his overcrowded 
classroom and in his overcrowded home, it is very easy for 
him to get lost in the crowd — and ultimately, lost to society," 
she says. 

The meeting of ghetto child and middle-class grown-up 
frequently takes place with astonishing ease. Mrs. N., who 
lives in Peter Cooper Village, has been teaching reading for 
the last two years to a curly-headed fourth-grade Negro stu- 
dent in a class for the emotionally disturbed. "Bobby was so 
withdrawn before I met him that if his teacher could get 
him to make a decision about whether it was raining out or 
the sun was shining, she felt triumphant all day. He hung 
his head, he was entirely nuue in class. 

"But as soon as he sat down with a book, a blackboard 
and a piece of chalk — and one adult to work with him alone 
— something wonderful happened. Fie found his voice, he 
found his dignity, and he found out he was able to read. 
Sometimes you know you've touched another Inmian being. 
I think it's :is simple as treating a child as a complete ]K'r- 
son, without condescension, rather th:m as a reading prob- 
lem, a person.ility problem, or a problem of any kind." 

School Volunteers . . . tutor tlhadvantaged children . . . in 
cojuiersationnJ English and reading. 

Not every encounter, of course, has a happy ending. 
There are times when, however reluctantly, a volunteer 
throws in the towel. Usually, the child .seems inneachable, in 
need of more professional therapy than his (luor can give. 

Carlos, a I lyear-old boy whose speech is thickly accented 
but grannnatical and clear, waius passionately to learn to 
ri-;id. Bui he cannot. "Possible brain damage. Clar accident, 
3 years old," is the only clue that school reconis supply. Mrs. 
S. drills Carlos in phonics wilh mif.illering p:uience. He 
mulls over a (lash card on whidt three letters ,ippe;ir: bad. 
"!" Carlos s:iys, tpiickly enough. "I tan H'ad that word 
:ind I can spell it now." But a minute later, he con- 
fuses "bad" with "dad." "Let me try again," Carlos says. He 
tries once more and, once more, he fails. Fie sinks his head 
on his fists, his slim store of iiulmsiasm spent. "I understand 
the .soiuids," he says, "but 1 (.ml . . .seem to . . , put them 

Mrs. S.'s optimism never wavers, at least not overtly. She 
is determined to be snccessfid wilh (Carlos this year. She 
works ti|) individual le.s.son plans for him, pores over text- 
books like "Phonics We," and "Reading Made Simple," 
But she knows that the moment may come when she will 
have to tell her S.V.P. ch.iirman, "I'm afraid it's hopeless." 

I he program attracts volunteers of every age and kind. 
One, well into her HO's and still going strong, has taught 
liiMidreds of giils how to sew and knit. Mrs. U,, a recent vol- 

iiiUctT ill liii mill Id's wlio loiiiul lui lifi- ";iii iiimlnr.iMr 
void" when liiT founli :iiiii youiiRist iliild ut-nt oil to tol 
lege anil "left mc with an cmpiy house," speaks of how 
thrilled she was to liiid a plate "where they won't tell me 
I'm too old to work at 55 — or even 15 years after that." 

SA'.P. also actively encourages male pnrlici|)ation. A 
Wl'AT radio aiiiiouiuer who read a series of CO-second s|)oi 
commercials for the School Volunicers turned up the fol- 
lowing week to enroll. "It was the only time I ever sold my- 
self." he says. Mr. F.. a Negro officer in the City I'ire Depari- 
meni. tutors in reading and enjoys his role as "father figure" 
at the Harlem school were he works. "We have so many fa- 
therless chiUlien." says his .SA'.P. coordinator, "and diey so 
badly need a man like .Mr. 1'. in iheir lives." 

However, according lo M.ii\ Pease — one of 20 original 
vohnitccrs. who now screens recruits at .S.V.P. head<|uariers 
on West 51th Street — the typical S.V.P. candidate is neither 
the man in the prime of his life nor the giandmothcr beyond 
hers. .She is "ihc woman of 10 or so whose children have be- 
gini to grow up and who finds herself in the lliroes of what 
has been called '(he crisis of purpo.scIcssncss.' " This pecu- 
liarly feminine traimia seems to Afrs. Pease nearly as com- 
mon as intestinal virus in New York. The refrain that runs 
through her day is: "I'm lonely. I'd like to do something." 

•Seeking pinposc. volunteers come from Riverdalc, Scars- 
dale. Great Neck. Roslyn Heights, even ^Veslport. Conn., 
from Sutton Place. Graniercy Park. Bleecker Street and 
Peter Cooper Village. .Some ladies demand "a school in my 
area" or one with parking space for their automobiles. But 
most recruits, even those most unaccustomed to adxersity, 
say: "Place me where the need is greatest." 

Once thev are "hooked." whicli usually happens in the 
fnst month of serv ice. neither snowstorms nor subway strikes 
can keep them from their appointed rounds. S.V.P. requires 
them to contribute at least three consecutive hours a week, 
but many work five days, mornings and afternoons, shuttling 
back and forth between two schools. "There may be a kind 
of voluntary work that is mostly J)Iay." the old hands tell 
you. "but not here. We have no fasliioii lundieons, no 
theater benefits, no church committees and no money-rais- 
ing. Vou give only yourself. Blood." 

INot everyone who comes ihiough ilie door on ^Vcst 51tb 
Street gets tlie chance to "give himself," however. .Mthough 
the percentage of rejects among potential volunteers is 
small, interviewers watch carefully for those with signs of 
emotional instability ("some women obviously need the 
children more tiian tlie children will need them"); for tliose 
who have been coerced into volunteering by a well-meaning 
daughter or, perhaps, by a \\'ell-meaning doctor; and for 
those who re(|iiest a child of such-and-such an age in a school 
on such-and-such a street. Sometimes a letter from the fam- 
ily physician (recpiired along widi a personal reference and 
a chest X-ray) may suggest that the would-be trainee is "ac- 
cident-prone," "subject to undue anxiety" or in some other 
way unsuitable for service. Interviewers try diplomatically 
to "unsell" most of those who do not pass muster even be- 
fore they leave headcjuarters. 

Once accepted, the vohniteer undergoes a rigorous train- 
ing course before receiving her school assignment. Each re- 
cruit attends five full-morning sessions, beginning with a 
set of detailed orientation lectures and ending with a re- 
fresher workshop which takes place only after she has been 
in service at least a month. Every S.V.P. instructor (soine 
are seasoned volunteers, some skillful "pros" like remedial 
reading specialist Ethel Price) stresses, above all, the neces- 

siiv of nomishing eatli diild's belief in his own 
sue (ess. 

"He is already over-accustomed to failure," says C.nil 
Smith, a .Scarsdale volunteer of five years' standing who .1 
cusses "the cidture of poverty" at the initial orientation 
sion. "He has been deprived of a broad range of social ' 
perience and his limited view of the world makes ii dillu uli 
for him to succeed in school. Failure, worry and 
sunound him all the time. He is limited both by his neiuli 
boiliood. from whidi he never estapes, .irid by the imuKili 
ale. practical, pressing concern of his f;imily." 

The meeting of ghetto child and middle-class grmvn uji : 
quently takes place with astonishing ease. 

.Among those who survive training, there is hardly a dilii 
lanie in a carload. The attitudes of professionalism seem in 
come naturally to ihem. although most h.ive never held | 
ing jobs. On workdavs. ihev live on paperbag lunches 
over coffee, swap anecdotes ;ibout "their kids," pool inl . 
mation on motivational lechnitjucs or. sometimes, lisn n n 
an informal talk I)y F.ihel Price about the latest chihlnn ■ 

School principals, even ihose initiallv uiuonvinced ol iIh 
prailiiality of the \()lunieer operation, have learned (piickh 
to d(|)cn(l on their teams. Mrs. Kdna M. Clordon. the voiiiii 
Negro principal of P.S. Mil in Harlem says. "We take ilu 
voliuileers for granted as an arm of the school. They |n] 
their program into action a week or two after classes si;ir 
and we miss them terribly before they come. But to tell \i>i 
the truth. I was skeptical in the beginning. .-Xt P.S. 57 whc r 
I heard of these girls for the first time, you know wliiii 
.said? 'Those debutantes coming down here?' But they mnl 
a load off the teachers' backs. .And they proved themselxt- 
Oil. how they proved themselves!" 

At P.S. 20 Principal Benjamin Falon recently presciiKi 
an award to his S.V.P. team for "distinguished service to tli 
children of the community." "Most teachers don't like ili 
idea of working in a slum school." he says. ".And tluvi 
young, they marry and they're fertile. I lose teachers \ti 
fast. \'olinitcers. however, stick around — indefinitely." 

tnthusiastic as the volunteers, are, however, and siicics 
ful though they may often be. there are many experts in ih 
field who have reservations about the program. Some ai 
thorities believe, for examjjle. that the confrontation l)i 
tween the (usually) white adult and the (fref|ueMth 
colored child might not be all to the good. They bcliix 
that, ideally, a volunteer should come from the sami 
viroimient as the child, or else what psychiatrists call "im 
confusion" can result. The fashionable lady from the I'pi'' 
East Side may cause loyalty or identification conflicts wliit 
can endanger relationships with other adults in the chiUl 
life. .As|>irations may grow which, realistically, he will I 
unable to satisfy. 

Dr. Stanley Le.sser, chief psychiatrist for the Jewish B<i.ii 
of Guardians, also points out that "the diild whose m 
demic work improves under the one-to-one guidance nf 
grown-up often drops back to his original level of achiex 
ment. or falls behind it. when the interested adult dep.Tii 
In some cases, he breaks down altogether because, aim 
once more, he can no longer live up to his heightened i 
pectatioris for himself." 

A former volunteer who majored in child study al \:i^~ 
attended last year's S.V.P. recruitment rally at tlie New ^ul 


Hilton. She was struck, she reported by "its 'college confer- 
ence air.' The place was full of Davidow suits and Delman 
shoes. I observed no broad spectrum of women. 1 here were 
few, if any, Negroes. I couldn't help thinking of Lady Boun- 
tiful, giving her day of the week at tire hospital." 

This observer also sees significant booby traps in the ex- 
tra-help program itself. She notes, for instance, "the regres- 
sion, witliin six short weeks, of many diildren who attended 
neighborhood pre-kindergarten classes last summer. They 
came in as tough, self-reliant, independent little kids. Teach- 
ers, volunteers, assistant teachers and teadiers' aides hov- 
ered over them — tying their shoes, cutting their meat, teach- 
ing them how to hold a water pitcher properly. It was an 
intense softening-up process. They learned to cling, to cry, 
to hide behind a teacher's skirts. 

"From a developmental point of view, it might have been 
great — a second diance at the infantile stage of ego develop- 
ment they missed. But from a practical point of view, tliis 
sort of coddling may drastically unfit them for their own 
lives. .Are our middle-class skills and values of any real use 
to kids who live in the poverty pockets of the city? We stim- 
ulate ilieir minds, we refine their attitudes, but where do 
hey go from there?" 

Herbert Kohl, who formerly taught in some of Harlem's 
oughest elementary schools and is now research associate 
iit the Horace Mann-Lincoln Institute of Columbia Teath- 
prs College also asks questions about the volunteers them- 
f«lves. ".Are tiiey really concerned about the outrage of die 
llchools or are they applying salve to their own consciences? 
^lany of these women have money, influence and power 
that diey could use more profitably," he says. "Why don't 
hey demand to become proxy members of parents' associa- 
tions in the schools where diey tutor and tlirow their weight 
into the fight for real improvements? Wiiy don't they be- 
:ome personally, not peripherally, involved — on the adidt 
evel — in the gliettos of the city? Why don't they join com- 
nunity groups and iielp the ghetto families to articulate 
heir problems where and when it counts? This is precisely 
vhat people in the slum neighborhoods miss most — lliese 
ases of power that many of the volunteers coiikl com- 


Notwithstanding such criticisms, there are many otiiers 
vho argue that the S.V.P. performs a very useful service. In 
he words of Dr. Aaron Esman, a child psychiatrist and di- 
ecior of psychiatric training at the Jewish Board of Guard- 
ins, the work is "worth doing, finilt' de mieux." He does. 

however, feel that the final test of the program must lie in 
its long-range results. "Unless such projects contain built-in 
evaluative units or they are systematically evaluated by out- 
side agencies, it is impossible to estimate what they actually 
do accomplish. .-Ml the volunteers may have great sensitiv- 
ity, skill and humanity. But what happens to die children 
afterwards? In the absence of follow-ups, who can tell?" 

S.V.P. 's first director, T. Margaret Jamer, believes that an 
exact yardstick of appraisal may be beside the point. "The 
warm relationships between these diildren and the volun- 
teers can be measured only in emotional terms," she says. 
"We don't know specifically the scope of the influence — but 
it is there." 

. . . the filial test of the program must lie in its long-range 

Perhaps die strongest evidence of belief in S.V.P. comes 
from those who help support it financially. The Ford Foun- 
dation recently awarded the Public Education .Association 
another grant — this one for §353,000 — to initiate a National 
School Volunteer Program, embracing 20 .American cities. 
Edward J. Meade, Jr., of die foundation, says, "P.E.A. was 
besieged with requests from school boards all over the coun- 
try: 'Tell us how to start a School Volunteer Program in 
Philadelphia ... in Los Angeles ... in San Francisco.' Tlie 
New York City experiment has certainly proved to us tliat 
trained, intelligent volunteers can do more than pull on 
galoshes and put away paints. While teacher shortages exist 
all over tlie nation, why not use iionprorcssioual resouKes 
to die hilt?" 

How to Become a School Volunteer 

.\s of February 19(i7, 300 cliildreu were w.iiting for help in 
71 schools in all the borouglis of New York City. I'he Board 
of Education needs 2,000 volunteers to a-ssist tiie underprivi- 
leged child in prekindergarten and other early diildhood, 500 to give reading iielp, and 500 to teach conver- 
sational English to non-luiglislispeaking ciiildren (the vol- 
unteer does not need any ianguagi' but Ijiglish). Vohuileers 
must give a mininuim of tliree hours a week. For fintlier 
information, telephone the X'oluiueer Coordinating Coun- 
cil, Area 212 5(i(i-5<.)50. or write 280 Broadway (Room 709), 
New York, N.Y. 10017. 


lae Dannenhoffer Bigall '26 in a codicil to her will 
rrote "I give and bequeath the sum of $5,000 to St. 
oseph's College for Women. . . ." The College 
ratefully acknowledges Mae's bequest, which at- 
stts to her forethought of our ever-growing needs. 

.\bie came to St. (<)se|>h's from St. Angela's Hail. Her cla.s.s- 
matcs remembered her as active scholaslitally and socially. 
She often achieved the coveted exemptions, which showed 
her high inieileclual cap.ibilities and steadfastness of pur- 
pose. Her advice and approval were .sought after of 
her willingness to help anyone in need. 

She was married .soon after graduation and also stiidietl 
•It Ojjumbia and received her M.A. in history. She had no 
diildren. Later, alter taking a (ourse in physical therapy, 
slur worked in .Mary Immaculale Hospital. Mae also be- 
came inlcresied in the Indian Mi.ssions in Montana. I'hey, 
loo, received a l)e't|ucsi. Mae was a member of the Third 
Order of Si. Francis and was biiric-cl in Franciscan robes. 


Phonathon 1967 

President Suzanne Trinneer starts the Phonathon by 
blowing up the first balloon. Three hours later, after 515 
calls, 217 had pledged }-l,921 to Alumnae Fund 1967 for 
the William T. Dillon Child Study Center 

li.illooiis l>iiiM ,111(1 l)c'lls i.iiig oil Mav 10 [or llic l'i> 

W'liat's a IMioiiailion? It's Hi aliiiiiiMC li'li-pliniiiii^ 
in. my of the 2,50(1 nii'inlicis as |)ossil)lt' to ask tlii-iii to jji 
too, to .Miimiiac Fuiul MKi". I'hoiiatlioii 1<«)7 look pi 
from 6 to 1) p.m., \VccliR-s(lay. May 10, ai the New York 1 ■ - 
plioiie C^ompaiiy. 57.") IxxiiiRtoii .\\eiiue. New York Cit\ 

\n uiulcrgracUiale, who acted as an alumna caller's set j 
lary-recorcler, rang a hell whene\er a pledge was reccivi 
calling a runner to lake the pledge to ihe tallier. \\'li< 
the tallier called out another $500 receised. the alumna wl 
had announced the last pledge, burst one of the yellow I 
loons fastened to each caller's desk. 

.Mtogcthcr 515 calls were dialed, hut only 317 alunn 
were home to answer. Two hundred sexentcen pledgt ■ 
total of S1,92I to .Mumnae Fund l!>(i7; 108 were not alili 
contribute at that time. There were even wrong imuiiIi' 
19 of liiem. 

The undergraduates, who had taken time oui from th 
studies in the week before final exams, worked as lalli' 

runners, and secretary-recorders. Some were waitresses too, 
ser\ing the sandwiclies, hot coffee and Coke, doughnuts and 
cookies the College provided. 

The Telephone Company contriljiaed lo .Munmac Fund 
1967. too. In addition to the services of two advisers and die 
space and the telephones, it charged oidy eight cents lor 
local calls and remitted all sales and excise taxes. 


Margaret Roche Moore '25 
Florence Kemp 

Carberry '35 
Afary Elizabeth 

jMcLoughlin Farrell '35 
Anne Hennessey 

O'Rourke '35 
Anne Seitz Smith '35 
Afarilia Leaver '45 
Lillian Disken '48 

Joan Foley Hubert '55 
Eileen Daughton '58 
Carolyn Hill Dalton '59 
.\nnc O'Connor 
Gallagher '59 
Mary McGrover '59 
Suzanne Trinneer '59 
.\farietta Trinneer '62 
Joan Conway '65 
Adele Vocel '65 


Helen Hanlcy '67 
Kathy Loughlin '67 
Mary Alleva '68 
Joyce Casazone "68 
Nora Ashe '69 
Cathy Cooper '69 
Kathy DeSantis '69 
Kathy Kelley '69 

Mary Ross '69 
Cathy St. John '69 
Joan Sullivan '69 
Fran Rose Caruso '70 
Maggie Dwyer '70 
Karen Koch '70 
Eileen Schaedcr '70 
I'at Walsh '70 

Also there 

Eileen ^^oloney Graziani '59, Chairman of .Miminae Fund 


Sister Virginia Therese 

Sister George Aquin 


At Alumnae Fund 1967 Phonathon 

Eilfi-n Moloney Graziaiii (lallti'ii^ irilh Mary MiGrovcr), 
1967 Chairman; Carolyn Hill Dallon, 196S Chairman; and 
Joan Foley Hubert (lurnini^ to talk to undergraduate runner 
Kathy DeSantis), 1966 Chairman 

Pledges to Alumnae 

Fund 1967 

on May 10, 1967 

(Classes by decades) 

Number of 






§ 285 
















Alumnae Fund 

Your gift to Alumnae Fund 1967 is your gift 
to tfie College for the year ending June 30. 
1967. It is your College whose program will 
be enriched by your donation. 

This is only the second year of the Alumnae 
Association's annual-giving program, and this 
is the record as of May 10, 1967: 


Report June 30. 

7///66- 1967, 

1965-66 5:10:67 Coal 

Cash $30,155 $36,972 $50,000 

Including pledges $42,000 

Number of donors 487 554 3.200 

Percent participation 15.24 17.33 100 

If you can help make the Final Report for 1967 
match the goal, please send your check in the 
envelope inserted in this Alumnagram. There 
is just about time for your gift to get here be- 
fore the deadline, June 30, 1967. 

Editor's note: Deli\eiy o( Alumnagram is occasion 
ally ilelayed. If you receive your copy after the dead 
line and you wish to give, you can predate your clicik 
M) lliat it will be credited to .Alumnae Fund 1967. 

Alumnae Fund 1968 

MuiiiM.ic 1 iiiid I'JiiS. ihc lluiil^iving L.iinp.iit;ii. uill 
be a brief but intensive dri\e. according to Carolyn HiH 
D.dton '59, chairman. Carolyn outlined her commitin s 
l)lans for next year's program at (he May 8 Executive Boaul 
meeting, as follows: 

The prime beneficiary will again be the William T. l)il 
Ion Child Study Ceiuer. (or ihe fund will enable alumn.u 
to give maximum support to this major mulertaking by tin 
College and will also allow those ahnnnae who promise! 
larger gifts in 1965-1966 the original time guaranteed tluin 
to fulfill their pledges. 

The campaign will be di\ided into four parts: 

1. In early December a first appeal will go to all alumnae, 
reaching tliem in time lor them to consider making a 
Christmas gift to the College, their donation serving a 
double purpose, the benefit to St. Joseph's and prob- 
able tax saving for them. 

2. In March the class agents will get in toudi with their 
classmates by telephone or letter. 

3. In May volunteer alumnae and undergraduates will 
assemble to telephone those who may now be able to 

I. In June a last general appeal will be made. 

Throughout die year alumnae will be informed of the 
fund's growdi through 245, Alumnagram, and other reports. 


The Class Agent 

Here are some more of the profiles of your 
class agents. As soon as the remaining 55 
respond, we'll reintroduce them to you, too 

Grace A. Reynolds "21 

Grace li\es in Our Lady of Refuge Parish, Brooklyn . . . has 
M.A. from Fordham . . . was an English major, history minor 
... is a retired teacher of library; also holds substitute certif- 
icates in common branches, elementary, and English school 
and library in junior high school . . . published This Light, 
an Anthology of Catholic College I'erse (St. Joseph's Col- 
lege Literary Society, 1930). ... in her parish is Promoter 
of the .\postles of Prayer, League of the Sacred Heart, and a 
member of Rosary Altar Society ... in the community is a 
Reader, Elementary School Library, Bureau of Libraries, 
Livingston Street . . . she and her sister, Helen '27, took the 
C^anadian Seaway trip last year ... in 1964 she visited Dulj- 
lin, Brussels, Cologne, Coblenz, Wiesbaden, Munich, and 
Rome . . . has recently read Sr. Consuela's (Marie Duffy '21) 
Katharine Drexel and Understanding Media by Marshall 
McLuhan ... for news it's the ]V-J-T daily and the 
Times and Tablet on Sunday also . . . also reads National 
HevieWj Commonweal, Life, Sign, Horticulture, Sacred 
Heart Messenger, McCall's, Delta Epsilon Sigma Bulletin 
. . . belongs to British-Afagazine-of-the-Month Club . . . en- 
joyed Helen Hayes in the APA production of Right You 
Are and the film version of A Man for All Seasons . . . en- 
joys William Buckley's Firing Line and Today on televi- 
sion . . . also interested in Book and Author Luncheons . . . 
enjoys most reading, attending opera and concerts at 
Tanglewood, (ravel . . . dislikes housework most 

Margaret Reilly Parker '30 

Margaret and Carroll, U.S.X., Ret. (currently dockmaster 
of the local marina), live in Point Lookout, N.Y. witli their 
daughter, Mary Carroll, a sophomore at New Rochelle . . . 
Margaret majored in English, minored in math ... is a 
member of Our Lady of the Miraculous Medal Parish where 
»he is a leader of the Junior Great Books Group ... an ac- 
tive member of the (jvic .Association and the Republican 
Club . . . the Parkers returned to the United Slates after a 
two-year stay in Morrocco in 1960; during those years they 
visited Portugal, Spain. Germany, Italy, Clrcece, Turkey, and 

Class Agents to Meet 

I )i< (l.l^^ ..(^(uis will meet at the College on Scptemijer 30 

lie first of their two 19671968 workshops. On the agenda 

"inference to study a realignment of dieir responsibili- 

^ well as their participation in the launching of Alum- 

I iind 1968. I hey will consider the woriliwliileness of 

■ling iheir duties, so that one agent will assume the 

'III' f lion of the Alumnae Fund campaigti for her class, with 

ill' oilier or others concerned with class reporting and, pos- 

■■\\,l:, closer liais<>ii with the classinale members in ihe vari- 

ou (haplers. Quicker, easier ways to coordinate and relay 

iiif'jrmation for Alumnagram will also be discussed. 

'MASS M.t.sis, Hi.KAsK .NOiK: Deadline for Winter 1967 
■Ibimnngram copy is September .30 alsf>. You can bring yoiii 
\ ir il S;a list its and CJass Notes to the Workshop.) 

Libya; and since then they've taken a 24-day Caribbean 
cruise . . . Margaret reads the Long Island Press and the 
Xews daily, and some sections of The New York Times on 
Sunday; . . . also Time; also glances through Life, Look . . . 
reads McCall's, Reader's Digest, and also glances through 
assorted religious publications . . . subscribes to Westbury 
Theater-in-the-Round, occasionally gets to Lincoln Center 
. . . The Sound of Music, A Man for All Seasons, and My 
Fair Lady are the only films she's seen ... on tele\ ision 
Margaret enjoys specials, documentaries, and news, but 
never looks at it during the summer . . . enjoys most "every- 
thing . . . anything" . . . dislikes trying to squeeze in all she 
must do without enough time 

Kathleen Mulrooney McDermott '30 

Kathleen and Francis, a college librarian, live in St. Bendict 
Joseph Labre Parish in Richmond Hill . . . their five cliil- 
dren are Maureen, Kathleen, Francis J., Vincent, and 
Myles . . . Kathleen does secretarial work for tlie High 
School of Religion . . . majored in English, minored in Latin 
. . . has M.A. in speech from Columbia University . . . occa- 
sionally does recreational work for Brownie Girl Scouts . . . 
has recently enjoyed The Gold in the Sea, a collection of 
short stories by Brian Friel . . . reads The New York Times 
daily. America and Ai'e Maria weekly; Catholic World, Na- 
tional Geographic, IVoman's Day, and Workshop monthly 
...enjoyed Hogan's Goat, New York City Ballet, Philhar- 
monic Hall piano concerts and the The Magic Flute, and 
the film version of A Man for All Seasons; . . . on tele\ision 
enjoyed the Cliildrens' Film Festival, Julia Child and Secret 
Agent . . . loves cooking, embroidery, and hi-fi listening . . . 
enjoys most reading, baking, and gardening in summer . . . 
most dislikes house cleaning 

Marjorie Parker Smith '37 

Marge and Bill, a management consultant, have five diil- 
dren: Parker, Kevin, Brian (18), Christopher (16), and 
Rosemary (II) . . . they live in St. Saviour's, Brooklyn . . . 
Marge holds a substitute license for junior high scliool . . . 
majored in history, minored in educalion and English . . . 
took part in Head Slart \()lunteer work ... spent last sum- 
mer in Kansas and the South, needing two cars for Bill, her- 
self, the five children, three dogs, and three cats . . . leads 
mostly mysteries. ..her daily papers are the News and the 
W-J-T, and the Times on Sunday loo . . . visits the library 
once a week . . . active in skating . . . recently joined a physi- 
cal fitness class in Penthouse Gym in New York — can do 
handstands, swing on trapeze (Bill and the cliildren go too, 
when lime permits) 

Helen Fennelly Reilly '42 

Helen and |im, in public relations, live in Brooklyn in Si. 
.Anselin's Parish «silh iheir four diildren, Kevin (12), Kath- 
leen (10), .Sean (9), and Daniel (5) . . . Helen majored in 
English, minored in educalion ... has an M.A. in English 
lileralure from N.Y.U. . . . holds teacher's license in jiniior- 
,'ind senior high'Stliool English . . . is also grade advisor for llie 
(lass of 1969, Bay Ridge High School . . . belongs to ihe Moih- 
er's Cirtle at St. Anselin's . . . family works on Cub Scouls, 
Boy Scouls, Girl Scouts . . . has not traveled recently but goes 
lo Breezy I'oini every summer ... previously loured ihe 

L'nitcti St;iics ami immciii Canada . . . .•(// in tlit h'amily, The 
Source, Ax'iitoti, The Mniiy Loves of l-iiif^nn O'Len, aiul 
Kmcraltl Cup arc liooks she enjoyed recently . . . also reails 
ilie M'-/- 7" daily. Tlir Siir Yoik Tinirs on Sunday, as well as 
Time and Xalinnnl ( ifOf^inpliit . . . docs not heliixc in book 
clubs ... in the theatre, she enjoyed I'liiladflfihia, Here I 
Come, Man of La Maiiiha, Royal Hunt of the Sun; liecket, 
A Man for All Seasons, My Fair Lady, The Sound of Music 
films ... on television always watches old favorites The Last 
Hurrah, Casahlnnca, Lost Horizon as well as Westminster 
Abbey, liritinitoon, Homer's Ilmil . . . other activities: taking 
day trips with her children to interesting plates, trying res- 
taurants of dillerent nationalities, cooking foreign recipes, 
listening to Sibelius, 'I'schaikovski. Brahms, and Schinnann 
. . . most enjoys reading, traveling, discussion groups, swim- 
ming . . . dislikes anything connectetl with housework, ex- 
pecially ironing and sewing 

Clare 1". Haiuir45 

Cll.ire is an .11 ling adiiiiiiistrative assistant and social-studies 
teacher in Richmond lligli School ... majored in history, 
minored in education . . . has an M..\. in history from I'ord- 
ham . . . has license to teach social studies in high school . . . 
lives in Fourteen Holy Martyrs Parish ... is a member of the 
Ciirl Scouts and a 'I'roop leader, has a parish Cadette Troop 
. . . has been to California four times by plane with her sister. 
.\nn '36. to visit their cousin. .Aiuie Marie Seedorf Martin '54 
. . . catches up on books during summer at couniry home in 
Sinallwood. N.V. . . her daily is ll'-/-T and on Sunday it's The 
Xexv York Times . . . also reads Time, McCalt's and Good 
Housekeeping . . . especially enjoyed Man of La Mancha in 
the theatre and Doctor Zhivago on tlie screen . . . not a tele- 
\ ision fan. just an occasional viewer . . . active in swimming, 
teiuiis, bailminton. and bowling . . . enjoys most teaching, 
participating in sporting events, and sho|)ping . . . most dis- 
likes collecting money 

.Marguerite 1 rainor Dolau "49 

.Marguerite and Eugene, an elevator adjuster, live in Our 
t,ady of Victory Parish, Rockville Centre, with their seven 
d)ildreii, Eileen (II), Jeanmarie (12), Eugene (8), Ann 
Marie (7). Patrick (5). .Michael (4). and .\farguerite (3 
months) . . . majored in history, minored in science ami psy- 
diology . . . helps out in Rosary .Mtar Society activ ities . . . 
provides transportation for Ciirl Scouts . . helps in fund- 
raising activities for Mercy Hospital . . . Marguerite and 
children took a rouml trip to Valley Forge and Independ- 
ence Hall, in 12 hours "in a mudi-put-upon Rambler". . . 
recently read Immortal Qjiecn, Mary Stuart and The fine 
and the Olire; reads tlie Long Island Press daily and W'-J-T 
on Siuiday ... is "approximately three months behind" in 
her favorites. Life, Reader's Digest . . . enjoyed the screen 
versions of The Sound of .Music and A/y frtir Lady . . ."Knit- 
ting, reading and letter writing are what I'd like to do more 
of. My chief activities seem to be diapers and mending" . . . 
most enjoys reading . . . most dislikes fund-raising, "however 
worthy the cause" 

Ann E. Bauch '56 

Teadics kindergarten in John Lewis Childs School, Floral 
Park. ... majored in child study, minored in sociologv . . . 
has M..\. from Teacher's College. Columbia, in currit iilum 
and teaching young children . . . resides in Fourteen Holy 
Martyrs Parish, Brooklyn . . . active as a Girl .Scout leader 
... in summer '60 flew to Canada as an aide with the St. 

jeainie \'alois Ciuild for the Physically Handicapped. . . , 
reads the Sunday \cw York Times, Long Island Press, Newt 
and Tablet ■ . . enjoyed Hello Dolly'., Cactus Llower, Fiddler 
nil the l{oof . . . interested in bowling, swimming, sewing, and 
(oiiking . . . most enjoys shopping . . . most dislikes filling 
out (onus 

Maureen .Maguii e Sullixan 1)2 

Maureen and Raymond, an English teacher in Br(x>klyn 
Prep by day and al Rhodes .Sdiool in the evening, recently 
moved to Holy Iiniocents' Parish with their two sons, Ray- 
mond .Michael (2i^'2) and Kevin Francis (5 montJis) , . . 
.Maureen, a teacher of social studies in high school, is still on 
leave . . . holds a license in social studies for senior and 
junior high school . . . has 22 credits toward her .M..\. in 
social studies in the secondary schools . . . majored in his- 
tory, minored in social science and education . . . recently 
enjoyed reading .-i Thousand Days, Shoes of the Fisherman, 
Sixpence in Her Shoe, I Was Dancing, The Spy Who Came 
in from the Cold ... is a \eie York Times reader, also Time, 
McCalls, Ladies' Home Journal, America, Redbooh, Look 
. . . belongs to the Book-of-the-Month Club ... on stage she 
enjoyed Man of La Mancha, Showboat, .Mark Twain To- 
night, .Murder in the Cathedral (at Stratford), Fantasticks, 
and The Subject Was Roses; the motion pictures The Hill 
and The Collector . . . highly valued tl.e Men in Cages on 
television last October 18... other interests arc cooking 
and trying out new recipes, knitting, embroidery, going on 
family picnics . . . enjoys most going to the theatre wiih her 

Elizabeth Hogan '64 

Lives in Holy Name Parish, Brooklyn . . . teadics kinder- 
garten in P.S. 58K. where she is also treasurer of the Social 
Committee ... majored in child study, minored in psychol- 
ogy . . . has 18 credits towards her master's degree in early 
diildhood education at Brooklyn College . . . holds license 
for early childhood and common branches ... is a member 
of Early Childhood Association. C.T..\. and N.E.A. . . en- 
joyed a trip with her family to Williamsburg. \'a.. and a 
trip to Spain and Portugal with a teadrers' group ... re- 
cently enjoyed reading Thomas (by S. Mydans) and .411 in 
the Family . . . reads The Sews, W-J-T every day, The 
Times and Xeu's on Sunday . . . and also the Sew Yorker, 
Time, Life and Sewsjeeek . . . belongs to the Literary Guild 
... at Lincoln Center, recenllv. saw Showboat . . . enjoyed 
the film version of The Sound of .Music . . . and on televi- 
sion The Setirih for Vtysses . . . making music is what she en- 
joys doing most . . . most dislikes housework 

}oan Marie Conway '65 

[oaii resides in St. .Mel's Parish. Brooklyn . . . teaches science 
in |iniior High School -14 . . . majored in chemistry, minored 
in physics . . . holds a substitute teacher's license in chemistry 
. . . recently enjoved reading Breakfast at Tiffany's by Tru- 
man Capote, .ibilily to Love by .Mian Fromme . . . reads llie 
W-]-T every day and The Sew York Times on Sunday... 
also Time, McC.all's, Ladies' Home Journal, Chemistry, 
Scientific .American ■ . . enjoyed La Fancuilla del West in 
the 1965-66 Metropolitan Opera season and Turandot in 
the '66-'67 season: Patch of Blue, Liti, Dr. Zhivago, Georgy 
Girl, and The Sound of .Music on film . . . odier interests are 
cooking, bicycling, walking, knitting, antl museum browsing 
. . . enjoys most meeting people and relaxing with friends in 
some physical or mental activity . . . most dislikes ironing 
and cleaning house 


Vital Statistics 

The Alumnae Association offers its sympathy to the jainilies 

Marion McKenna Doyle '21 

Theresa VVehman (Sister Mary Anihoiiy) '30 

Agnes Coughlan Dioguardi '30 

Muriel Moran McFaddeii '31 

Kathleen McCuUough '60 

and to 

Beatrice Rick Richards '25 on the death of her husband. 

Virginia Stack O'Loughliii '28 on the death of her brother. 

Mary Miner O'Halloran '30 on the deadi of her mother, 

Eileen Cox '30 on the death of her mother, Margaret 
Blanche Hennessy Travers '30 on the death of her husband, 

Catherine Coughlan Condroii '31 on the death of her sister, 

Marion Brennan '32 on the deadi of her mother. Afary 
Helen Coughlan Worthlcy '32 on the death of her sister, 

.Margaret kilboy '33 on the death of her father, William 
Margaret Bier '34 on the death of her mother. .-Xdelaide 
Edna Brennan .Maloiiey '35 on the death of her mother. 

Sister Mary Corde (\'era Tymann '39) on the death of her 

brother, William 
.Marjoria Andresen McManus '41 on the death of her luis- 

band, Richard 
Olga .Marzano '42 on the death of her mother. Rose 
Sister Raymond Augustine '42 on the death of her mother. 

.Mrs. Mary O'Brien 
Mary M. Dwyer '43 on the ileath of her father, James 
Evelyn Marzano Corcoran '43 on the death of her mother. 

Sister .Mary Immaculata, C;SJ, '44 on the death of Iter motli- 

er. .Alite E. .Muldoon 
Anna Bier '4f) on the death of her mother. .Adelaide 
Mary Fuccella '46 on the death of her modier, Loretta 
Sister .Mary I^-onie '46 on the death of her mother, Mary 

Sister Alite of St. .Margaret .Mary ',51 on the death of her 

father. .Michael 
Margoi Ryan Cassani '52 on the death of her father. I'aid 
Therese Copin Meehan '52 on the death of her f.ither 
Claire .Mihisar Moran '52 on the death of her father, (ieorge 
Patricia Werner '55 on the death of her nioiher 
Jacqueline Taaffe Coleman '50 on the death of her mother. 

Brenda Stack Frappolo 'hit on the death of her father. Harry 
Dorothy Whaleti '50 on the death of her father, Denis 
Katheritie .McKenna Black '57 on the death of her father, 

Carohti Hill Dalton '59 on the death of her mother. Helen 
Nfargaret Brennan Harkins '59 on the death of her father. 

Marie f.angemi Cirea 'W) on the dc.iih ol her father. 

Xfargaiel Owciit Daab 'W) on the death of her father, Roberi 
Rosalie I.ando Rainone '1)1 on ilic ilcaili ol licr son. 


Maureen Maguire Sullivan '62 on tlie death of her mother, 

Sheila Pictuzis '63 on die death of her father, C;harles 
Mary Sweeney Casey '64 on the death of her child 
Jane E. Leder '66 on the death of her mother, Mary 
Sister Paul Christi '66 on the death of her father, Himibert 

Jo Ann Patelunas '6() on the death of lier mother 


Mary O'Sliea '32 

Deidre McDonald '59 to John Campbell 

Joan Melomo '59 

Afargaret M. Williams '62 

Maureen Lynch '63 

Maureen .McCormack '63 

Helen Wagner '63 

Lillian Zerilli '()4 to Robert Cavallone 

Rosalie Corlito '65 to James Henderson 

Vera A. Demuth '65 to Richard Biondi 

Geraldine Franco '65 to John Rom 

Elaine Giarusso '65 to Josepli De Silva 

Christine Mc.Ardle '65 to Edward \. Reno. 

Barbara Sekula '65 to James P. W'aldion 

Rosemary Cannella '66 

Diane Murpliy '66 to William Loehlelni 

Ann O'Malley '66 

Lorraine Penfold '66 to Donald Cresinanir 


Eleanoi l.agatlnta '34 to John P. Murphy 
Carmel M. Cavaliere '35 to .Anthony Poggi 
Maureen Colbert '59 to John G. McMahoii 
Mary Caliill '59 to Daniel Dolan 
Mary E. Conway '62 Cajrnelius J. O'Coiuior 
Joan Franco '62 to Gregory Lawless 
Jeanne Phuliino '62 lo Sal\alore lu\.n.i 
Deirdre Carlin '63 lo Htunberlo kui/ 
(;arol Cusack '63 to Harry .Aamodi 
.Alexandra Cy/ewski '63 to Richaiil Miihr 
Giate .Marie Latella '(i3 lo Richard D'Kri/ans 
Joaiwie .A. Boi)rowski '61 to Cliarles |. I.iirskj 
Susan .McCalliey '61 lo Louis II. Coidero 
.Angeles Morales '64 

Jose|jhiiie Scolto '6! lo J.niies J. (annniings 
[otllan Sheehan '64 to Ch.iiles .A. Faudicr 
V'iigiiiia .M. Conroy '65 lo )ames B. Ilyland 
JeaiMie Rite '65 to )ames Fold Har\ev 
(ieraldine Smith '65 to William Lovejoy 
Vida Soloinonas '65 lo James Hellenbadi 
Mary Lou .Swords '65 to (Janet C>leniioii 
•Margaret Festagrossa '65 to Roger 'F. (iaiay 
Jiidilli Illiler '().") lo Robeit Sherry 
.MaiT .Anne Harry '65 lo H.iilon Kent Sievens 
Louise Beddow 'fi5 lo (iaiy Ktlly 
Mariaiuia Bhiemke '(i5 lo I liomas |. Piesion 
I eresa Bre/ski '1)5 to David Phillip 
Diane Caldi '65 to Midiael V.AW 
\'irgiiiia Conroy '65 lo James B, Hylaiid 
Barbara Failey 'l>5 lo |ames K. CoiiiiTibo 
Koseinarie Fiiinenv '65 lo Fiank NbDini.ilil 

I'atricia Frcnzcsc 'Ga to R.i\ini>iul Mooic 
Valeric Clcbcl '65 to Ciouloii .S. Clook 
Carol Ciiurlaiiilo 'tij to Joliii Oorrigaii 
Aim Hfalioii '65 to Robert A. Grant 
Tairicia lliggins 'lib to John 1". CoiiiiT 
Patricia Jordan '65 to Robert S. Miiliaiski 
Judith Laiichaire '65 to Riciiard J. Field 
Louise Lauer '65 to N'inunt I.<>io\ara 
Agnes MciMurray '65 to Burton Davy 
Margaret McSliane "65 to Daniel V. kellelier 
Mary iillen Miscionc "65 to Robert M. Giasi 
Bernadette iMunster '65 to Francis V. Rossano 
Callurine Munster '65 to Frederick Furman 
Kay Murphy '65 to John Cioldmann 
Mamcen O'Coiuior '65 to James Mannix 
Rosemary Perinelli '65 to Kevin Kelley 
CatJileeu Reynolds '65 to Thomas J. Gordon 
Jean Coleman '66 to James Dully 
Carmela DiDonato '66 to Lawrence Calainio 
Beth L\ans '66 to Harold Guarnieri 
Christine Litter '66 
lina Paliriieri '66 to Josepli Lagaiia 
Ann Pavclka "66 to David Smith 
Kathy Suchay '66 
Jacqueline Walsli '66 to X'incent Conlon 


Daugliter, Marguerite, to Marguerite Trainer Dolan '19 
Son, Cluisiopher, to Ellreida Kast Fanning '49 
Son, Howard, to Estelle McGratli Postel '19 
Son, Paul Joseph, to Patricia Egan Engleliart '52 
Son. James Francis, to Rosemary Marron Balaguer '53 

Son, C;erarcl Pailraic, to Anne McConnack Falicy '53 
Son. Kyle Justin, to C^eraldine FKiin Le.\layC;iolTero '58 
D.iugliier. .\loira Eileen, to Eileen O'Keele '51 
D.iugliier. .\iuiemarie, lo Barbara Kennedy (;illespie '55 
Daughter, Kathleen, to Marita Ryan .Mulholland '55 
.Son, James, to .Marilyn Baijues Staracc '55 
Son, Charles Frederick, to Florence Pyne .Vsbornsen '55 
Son. .\ndrew John, lo Frances Br.iiken .\IcCauley '57 
Son, Mark Joseph to Monica Mangan W'lieaton '58 
Twins, Ellen Cora and Christopher Paul, to Margaret .Scally 

Connilf '59 
Son. Peter Joseph, to Lillian .Sciria Frisko '59 
Son, Jelfrey Carney, to Maureen Carney Jockel "59 
Son. \\'illiam .Moysius. 111. to .Margaret Owens Daab '60 
Daughter. |oan .\Iitliele. lo Diane Poten/ano Fellows '60 
Son, Paul Francis, to Catherine Regan Fetherston '60 
Son, Stephan Curtis, to Vivian Graepel Hudson '60 
Daughter, Laura Ann, to Theresa De Pompa Ma/zola '00 
Second son, Kevin .Michael, to Eileen .Scanlon Fit/gerald 'fil 
Second son. Mark, to Maureen O'Leary Griliith "61 
Daughter. Jeanne Marie, to Peggy O'Reilly Nolan '61 
Son. .Michael Heiny, to Diane .Mallei Maturi '62 
Daughter, C;atliarine, to Mary Elinor Edwards McC;arthy '62 
Son, Kevin Francis, to Maureen Maguire Sullivan '62 
Daughter, Suzanne, to Karen Kenealy Baker '63 
Son, Christopher, to Eleanor ^'urelich Hudson '63 
Daughlcr. Kathleen, to Gerry Haggerty Jenulis '63 
Daughter. I'racey Ruth, to Sieplianie Kozuch '63 
Daughter. Karen .Ann. to .\nne Milieu Schrage '63 
Son, Edward, to Judith Hatem .Aboud '64 
Son, Scott Thomas, to Carol Rossetti Bluni '64 
Daughter, C;hristine Marie, to Clertrude Flood Boudjouk '61 

Contitiited on page 24 

Dollars for Scholars 

Lillian Disken 

Saint Joseph's College for Women .Alumnae Association 
has traditionally supported undergraduates at the College. 
Numerous individual alumnae have supported students in 
various ways during their years at the College, and tlie 
Alumnae Association has sponsored scholarship aid luidcr 
various programs. The scholarship fiuids presently in ex- 
istence are: 

ALUMNAE scnoi.ARsnii> FLND For daughters of alumnae. 
administered by the Alumnae .Scliolarship Committee. 


a partial scholarship of $250.00 a year for four years, 
awarded annually to an incoming deserving student selected 
by tlie Alumnae Scholarship Committee on the recommen- 
dation of the Dean of .Admissions. 'Iwo undergraduates at 
St. Joseph are now being aided by this scholarship. 

THE SISTER cERARDUs scHoi^RsiiiP FUND Founded in 1952 
by the Nassau-Suffolk Chapter, which aims to help one de- 
serving student with each $1,000.00 raised. 

THE CLASS OF '65 SCHOLARSHIP .Awarded to a deserving for- 
eign student of the Class of '69. 

THE CLASS OF "66 SCHOLARSHIP Awarded to a deserving stu- 
dent selected by the President of the Class guided by the 
Admissions Office, the Guidance Office, and the Clollcge 
Scholarship Committee. 

a year lo a deserving student chosen by the College Scholar- 
ship Committee. 

In the past the alumnae scholarship funds, other than the 
-Archbishop Molloy Scholarship which has been adminis- 
tered by the College, have been supervised by the Alum- 
nae Association. .A designated representati\e of tlie Alum- 
nae .Association has ])aid individual bills in loco parentis. 
Since tlie Association has held this money, the College has 
had to list "no contribution" on the annual national ques- 
tionnaires that inquire about alumnae contributions for 
scholarship aid. In order to correct this misapprehension, 
the Executive Board has voted to entrust the administration 
of the fluids to the College Business Office. The .Alumnae 
Scholarship Commillee will continue lo designate the stu- 
dents for the scholarship assistance contributed by alumnae 
and the profits from alumnae activities deposited in these 

The bankbooks, therefore, were presented to Sister \'in- 
cent Th(:r0^se at the Aliminae Liuicheon on .April 15. In this 
way, while the alumnae will retain a genuine interest in 
the inidergraduates sponsored, they will also be able to in- 
dicate to the public their regard and respect for the intel- 
lectual experience to be gained at St. Joseph's, and the Col- 
lege with be able to demonstrate to foundations and corpo- 
rations the loyal interest of the alumnae in its program, a 
determining factor in their support. 


Class Notes 


The Class of '21 has shown great interest in and has been 
very happy about the new, definitive biography, Katharine 
Drexel by Sr. Consuela :\Iarie (Mildred Marie Duffy '21). 
Sister was released from teaching and worked for more 
than a year at the motherhouse of the Sisters of the Blessed 
Sacrament in Cornwells Heights, Pa., and had access to all 
the Community archives and annals. From these she has 
gathered the facts of an American foundress, one of the most 
amazing women of our times. The book has been well re- 
viewed as an "excellent portrait of a remarkable woman." 
Since its publication Sister Consuela Marie has recei\ed 
many invitations to discuss the book before various audi- 
ences. The Regional Catholic Library Association of East- 
ern Pennsylvania brought her to Philadelphia to be the 
guest speaker at their annual luncheon at the Hotel Sher- 
aton. She has also addressed groups in New Orleans and 
Chicago. The Class of '21 is 100 percent behind tliis book. 
Sister has written se\eral letters to thank her classmates for 
the generous support they have given in and cir- 
culation of the book. To her it has been a most encouraging 
demonstration of the closeness of the tics that still bind '21 
together — Grace A. Reynolds 


-Amy Bonnet enjoyed her annual winter vacation in Florida 
at her brother's home • Clccile Cassidy's latest contribu- 
tion in senice is the formation of a parish library, ilie Pope 
John XXIII Library • Agnes Connolly Monahan plans to 
attend the National Catholic Education Conveiuion in At- 
lantic City Easter week • Last Fall Catlierine Lynch Kelly 
and her husband had a wonderful trip to Greece, Turkey. 
Syria, Lebanon, Jordan, and Syria. The highlight was the 
Holy Land. Thev visited a friend in Beirut and spent a 
memorable day with four Mercy Sisters from .Albany who 
are establishing a school in Beirut • Charlotte Nolan Man- 
ning reports that she and Bob took their annual trip to the 
Caribbean • Mary Sheridan Nolan and Bill decided to 
spend Christmas at home this year, the first since 1062. How- 
ever, it is fjuite possible that plans to go south of the border 
may yet be realized • Gertrude Roberts Delworth has been 
in confraternity, community, and precinct work for years. 
But this year she and Lee intend to travel and visit friends. 
They will go soutli and west before cottiing east for a visit. 
Ursula is ready to start her internship for clinical psycho- 
logist in September. Gen loves .Santa Barbara, its great cli- 
mate and flowers, and its nearness to her young grandson, 
Douglas Lee • Sister Robertine (Roselyn Weiden) is chair- 
man of the Department of Education at St. Joseph's College, 
Emmitsburg. In addition she is director of student teachers 
and of the summer session. She gives three courses in edu- 
cation and serves as a committee member in the Maryland 
State Department of Education. Sister hopes to attend the 
N.C.E.A. Convention in Atlantic City in March • Marg- 
aret While Lynch reports that her husband is engrossed in 
a building program at Children's \'illage bur they iiopc lo 
find lime lo visit Nfonlreal this summer. She keeps in loudi 
with her four gran(lchihlr<-ii in Delaware • In Detember 
Dorothy Willmann conferred with leaders in ihe Rotkville 
Cenire Diorese who are connerled with the renewal pro 
gram of ihe high-school and adult so<lalily at cording lo ilie 
dociimenls of Vatitati 11. She is atlive in the St. Louis ardi- 
diocesan program, "Operation Renewal," as a di.»cussioii 

leader and as an organizer of her parish council. Cardinal 
Ritter has appointed Dorothy to two of his special commit- 
tees: a coordinating committee for "Operation Renewal" 
and a newly formed Pastoral Council. In addition, she par- 
ticipates in panels, gives talks, writes, and serves full-time on 
The Queen's JVork • Dorothy keeps in close touch with 
Ida O'Connor Smitli's girls. Jean Marie, back from Ger- 
many, will be stationed near her family in Virginia • May 
1 thank '23 for the cordial and prompt response to my ap- 
peal for new.s — Agnes CannoUy Monalian 


.Agnes Roland Loughran has retired and is now living in 
Rockaway Park. She is enjoying her leisure, seeing more of 
her three grandchildren, and visiting out-of-town friends 

• Mildred Vitale Scharf retired in 1961. Her time is occu- 
pied with housework and painting watercolors for her 
friends • Miniel Simpson Scliott's son Dick is a major in 
Vietnam. His five children are living in St. Croix, V.I., until 
July when he will be assigned to Staff and Command School. 
Her younger son, Stephen, is a lawyer with the State De- 
partment • Since her retirement in 1964 Margaret Roche 
Moore has become a volunteer worker at St. Clare's Hos- 
pital. Her older son, John, is a lieiUenant in the Marines 
and is attending the Vietnamese Language School at llie 
l\farine Air Base in El Toro, Calif. • Grace O'Brien Martin 
rejoices in the fact that she has ten grandsons and at long 
last a granddaughter, Emily Hope • Virginia Fox Cough- 
lin li\es and teaclies in New Jersey. She would enjoy hear- 
ing from Iter classmates • Sylvia Corsiglia Mega spent a 
delightful Iioliday in Miami. She attends all our reunions 

• Sister Marv Madeleine (Ella Manning), administrator 
of .Angel Guardian Home, announces plans to provide for 
additional space for the Adoption Department. Other plans 
will embrace a new residence for unwed mothers. Sister is 
a member of the Board of Directors of the Bishop's Com- 
mittee on Child Care — Grace O'Brien Martin and Margaret 
Roche Moore 


The Class of 1926 seems headed, more and more, toward 
teacher retirement. The newest retiree is Helen Weiden 
McCarthy, who with her husband celebrated by leaving for 
Hawaii and a visit with their son Bill. Jr., in Honoluhi • 
May Magralh, still with the Velerans' .Administration hos- 
pital in Washington, recently weekended with Eileen Mm- 
ray Heaney who has been in touch with Gertrude Crowley 
and Marila Ryan. Two gr.inddaiigliters, Eileen and Caio- 
lyn, arc Eileen's special delight • From Agnes Madden 
comes word that her twins, Mary and J.iiie, will be gr.iduaKd 
from LeMoyne this spring and are planning on giaduate 
wf)rk, M.iry in history and Jane in sociology. .Agnes is still 
dreaming of a life in the (oiiniry — -hope springs eternal, she 
s.iys • Midiael Richard, SDS, Maigaret Ponvert's yoiuigcr 
son, will finish al Mount St. Paul in May. Margate! .ind I'.d 
are planiu'iig lo .iltend the icicinonics there. Next fall Neil 
will be assigned lo one of the Salvatorian high schools • 
We're not sure but we think that the record for perpetual 
molion in our class has been set by Ilelyne Hillman. The 
two summer (amps at IlaiKcxk, N.Y, where 70 girls and 70 
boys are attomniodalcd dining the season, 22 horses, four 
ponies, and a (;il and a dog all add up lo a busy existence, 
particularly wliih- being grand regent of the C.D.A. in her 


ri)iniiiuiiiiy. vice prrsidi'iil of ilu- Cmifralrriiily of Clirisii.-ili 
Dottriiio, and hoani incinbfr of ilic tominunily memorial 
library arc i-xiraciirricular acti\ilic's. Helyiie's children arc 
scattered far and wide, and their professions are equally 
broad in scope: cnRineer, veterinarian and associate pro- 
fessor at N.V. State College of Veterinary Medicine, altor- 
ncv. dairy farmer, dealer in amomobilcs. and two married 
daiiRlilers. one of whom leacliis. And then there are the 
thirteen K>a<<d(hildien — no wonder Heylne feels that, far 
from beiiiR monotonous, life is RoiiiR by just too fast • .-\ 
Memorial Mass was ofTcrctl for CJen C:arter in the Chapel of 
the MiEiileRart Library on Marih (> • We extend our sym- 
pathy to Kay Tracy on the death of Iier luisl)aiul and to 
Marge Moyles on the death of her mother. Jim Tracy had 
been interested in many St. Joseph's projects in earlier days. 
and had given generously of his time and energies • >tarita 
Rockefeller Ryan and Hal's recent trips include Houston. 
New Orleans, .-\tlanta. Mexico C:iiv. the Shrine of Our Lady 
of Ciiadaloupe (where all friends were remeniljered) El 
Trogreso (Hoiuliiras). Guatemala Cilv. Belize (once calleil 
British Honduras). Miami, and Chicago. They toured San 
Francisco. Santa Clara, and Re<ldiiig in California; Crater 
Lake, Crescent City, and Eugene in Oregon: Seattle; and 
Toronto. Niagara Falls. Ottawa and Montieal. Canada. 
They've just rctiniied from Helroit. They h:i\e seven grand- 
children. Marita "5.") has two boys and two girls. Philip is the 
father of three girls. He does Data Processing for Interna- 
tional Telephone and Telegraph in Paramus. N.J.. and lives 
in WyckolT. Patricia, an alumna of the pre-school and a 
kindergarten teacher in Pearl River, was married last June 
to John J. Casey, who holds a fellowship in administration 
at C^olumbia. Roberta, who 22 years ago at the age of eight 
months was given an infant I.Q. test in a St. Joseph's child 
psychology class, plans to marry in June after receiving her 
master's degree in marine biology: she has been teaching 
high school science as well as biology and botany on an 
assisiantship at Adelphi I'niversity. Barbara, a senior :it 
Wheeling College in West X'irgiin'a. is on the Dean's List; 
she is a Lay Extension Volunteer and hopes to be assigned 
to New Mexico in July after her training in Chicago — Mar- 
garet M. Crowley and Genevieve A. Phillips 


Marge Hertel Cassiday is enjoying her recent retirement 
from teaching. .She will have more time now to visit her 
daughter in Halifax • >fary Bird, principal of P.S. 102. 
Queens, on sabbatical leave, will travel to Istanbul this 
spring. She will meet her niece, Margaret Daly, daughter of 
Dorothy Bird Daly '30, in Vienna where Margaret is study- 
ing for her doctorate in fine arts, then take a tour of Greece, 
crusing among the Ionian islands — Eileen McLoughlin 


The members of the Class of 1930 were saddened by the 
death of their classmate. Sister Mary Anthony (Theresa 
AVehman). Dot Hanagan Griffin, who had always kept in 
touch with her. wrote: ".Vfter graduation from St. Joseph's. 
Theresa received her nurse's training at Mary Immaculate 
Hospital in Jamaica. N.Y. Shortly thereafter slie joined the 
Sisters of the Infant Jesus of Pmgue. Since then she spent 
most of her religious life at Mercy Hospital in Rockville 
Centre as a nurse. For over thirty years prior to her deatli 
she suffered from multiple sclerosis. In spite of this afflic- 
tion her indomitable spirit, her courage, and her undying 
faith in God's help enabled her to carry on a useful life in 
the service of God. When nursing became a physical impos- 

sibility, she performed less arduous work. Although she 
spent the last live years in the infirmary, she was a constant 
source of insjiiration to her sisters in the Ojnununity. W'c. 
her classmates, know that God has seen fit to reward her for 
a life speiu in the service of the sick and troubled. Like 
many people who live a life of suffering, she will always be 
remembered for the good works she perfonnccl in spite of 
an almost overwhelming physical hamlicap" • If the 
weather permits, on March 9 Helen Barilun Eppig, Mildred 
Bogan Walsh. Margaret Cosgrove. Isabelle Donahue Fit/ 
gerald. Dorothy Hanagan Griffin, Zita Hawkins Stoddart. 
Kathleen .Midrooney McDermoti. and Teresa .Schreiber 
Kelly will join me for lunch — Margaret Reilly Parker 


III )iiiK-. Frances Dieckert Rebele will finish an assignment 
with the Bo;ird of Ex;iminers. where she has been in admin- 
istrative charge of medical examinations. She hopes to be 
reached for assignment as an assistant to principal in Sep- 
tember. She has been spending lazy summers at Candlewocid 
Lake, recuperating from the busy .icadcmic years of the 
school system • Claire Smith made her mark in the 
world of banking. She lias been made .\ssistant .Secretary of 
the New York Bank for .Savings • We hope to learn of the 
prowess of many others in our class at the luncheon in 
.April, where we will be one of the celebrating Jubilee 


Eleanor Lagattuta Murphy has again made The Tablet: 
slie's pictured with her husband. John, during an audience 
with the Holy Father • Margaret Stewart Holzderber's 
daughter. Maryann, decided to follow in her late mother's 
footsteps and started at St. Josejih's College in .September 
• Eiicharia Mulligan, who is now an elementary-school 
[)rincipal. took a well-earned sabbatical in September and 
really enjovcci it • Marie Lilly began her sabbatical in 
February. She hastily shook the snow of Brooklyn from her 
feet and headed south then west to spend a few months 
with her brother and his family in California • Your class 
agents. .Mice O'Reilly and I, hope you'll keep sending us 
your news — Marie Lilly 


TTicre comes a morning with a definite hint of spring in the 
air and we all breathe a collective sigh of relief to be rid of 
the dreary, dark days and the dirty snow-laden streets. How- 
ever, the past season has been productive and we have heard 
from Nfarv AViest Hoxie. whose son Robert, a graduate of 
Holy Cross College, is now married and is with Texaco in 
New Jersey. Her daughter Marv. a graduate of Afarquette 
University, is with the New York Telephone Company, 
while Marge is a senior at St. Mary's in Manhassct and Beth 
is at the Sacred Heart .Academy. Two younger girls attend 
St. Joseph's School in Garden City. Mary herself is much 
involved with the Girl Scouts on a commimitv and C.Y.O. 
basis • Marie Oliver Midwinter is now living in Sherborn. 
Mass.. while Eh ie Triniborn Mullallv resides in Jupiter, 
Fla. Liickv F.hifl • M.irv O'Connell ^^ilmoc teaches in 
Lynbrook and Ruth Neumann is part of the Girl Scout Na- 
tional Organization • Marion Musante teaches English at 
Oceanside H. S.. and lives in Baldwin • Dorothy Magin're 
Schreiber is now Mrs. Donald Lisle • Helen Dermody is 
assistant dean of Fordham's School of Social Work • Isabel 
Tyler is also a Long Islander and Kay Allen recently took 
to the woods of Freeport • Many members of the class of 


1935 enjoyed a delightful reunion at the Jubilee Dinner 
last fall, among them ^^ar^' Wiesi Hoxie, Mary O'Connell 
Milmoe. Edna Brenan Moloney. Florence Kemp Car- 
berry, and your correspondent • Betty Zangle writes that 
Rochester. \.V.. is truly God's country and we should all 
"come on up" • Enjoying a pri\ate reunion of their own. 
each Tuesday e\ening at the course on interior decorating 
at the college, are Catherine May, Anne Hennessey 
O'Roiirke. and your class agent • ^V'e also hear that Berna- 
dette Moroney Metzler's second son. Jack, is now in the 
.Army in helicopter school and will be off to Vietnam in the 
near future • Jane .ind Rod O'Connor ha\e moved into a 
new house in Douglaston • We send our condolences to 
Edna Brennan Moloney on the recent death of her mother 
• ^\'e were all quite shocked also by the death of Muriel 
^foran >[cFadden '34 who was such a friend to many of us. 
She will be long remembered and our deepest sympathy 
goes to her family • We would lo\c to hear from or about 
Ceal Finn Fahey. Ray .Scarpati. Kay .Sheehan Hambrecht 
(now in Connecticut?), and all of you out there in the wilds 
of Brooklyn. Long Island, or wherever. Remember you can 
always contact us through tlie College and we long to hear 
from you soon — Anne Seilz Smith 


Lillian Keenan Hayes reports that her oldest daughter. 
^faureen. is now .Sister Afary Eileen. Helper of the Holy 
.Souls. Our Lady of Providence Novitiate. The Hayes ha\e 
four other daughters. Eileen is a sophmore at St. IVfary's Col- 
lege. South Bend, Iiid. Lillian also reports that she and Is- 
abelle Andersen Miles had a rciuiion in Syracuse this sum- 
mer with their families ;ind it was wonderful to be to- 


Connie Theiss McGlinchey '43 was elected to the newly 
formed Nfetropolitan Council for Brain-Injured children. 
.She has just been appointed public relations chairman for 
the Queens County Chapter of the New York Association 
for Brain Injured Children • Mary McVeigh ^Villiams '43 
and Herbert \acation((l in tlie Bahamas and Iiad a reiuiion 
with their son. Herbert, Jr., at the University of Tampa. 


Afany of the class of '45 arc falling down on the job lately 
in filling their reporter in on the latest happenings. We have 
a few, and hope next issue will be more plentiful • Eileen 
McDcrmoti Ott has been most faithfid and she is extremely 
proud to report that her daughter Kathleen is carrying on 
the St. Joe's irachlion: she is ;i ineiiibcr of ihe Class of '70. 
Best of luck, Kathleen! • Kay I'hillips Haffey is the busiest 
member of '45, or so it seems. Correct me if I'm wrong. Kay 
(eachct science to the sixth-, seventh-, and ciglith-gradcs at 
a Long Beach Catholic school. Her oldest. Sue, will be en- 
tering liigh sciiool in Scpietiibcr — eilhcr St. ,\gncs or M.iria 
Rcgina. .Maureen goes into the fourth grade and Richard 
•earls his senior year at St. Pius Preparatory .Seminary, Her 
oldctl. Bill, will graduate this year from St. Pius. In .Sep- 
tember, he will enter the new seminary at Douglaston, For 
variety, he experts to work his way around the world on a 
freighter during the simimer. Kay is ronslantly playing host- 
CM when the Imivs drop in, cspeiially al meal lime, and 
everyone is welronie. Try her and sec! • It was exlreinely 
pleasant hearing from pjleeii and Kay. Why don't you fol 
low their examples. All toniribulioiis gr.itefully accepted — 
Clare T. liiiurh 


Liberia Scotto Conforti. Mike, and the children, having liad 
a reunion with her brothers and their families in Florida 
last spring, will meet former Fontbonne classmates Marian 
Quealy Zoll and Joan McManus Fusco and others for a 
high-school reunion • Our editor, Grace LeRoy, having 
motored independently through the British Isles last sum- 
mer, must have realized a lifelong ambition of most English 
majors — to view the incomi)arable English coiuitryside with 
its castles and its cathedrals, cobbled streets and ancient lore. 
She is ready to travel again this summer, already has reser- 
vations and tickets for Expo '(i? • Canada welcomed Mar- 
ian Quealy Zoll and her professor husband this past No- 
\ember at Simon Frazer University in Vancouver. British 
Columbia. Their first transcontineiual liight took them 
across the countiT in approximately six hours. Back home 
again in New Jersey, they plan to spend some time at die 
shore and camping at the state parks • We would like to 
hear from many of the others of our class who have joined 
tlie jet set or wlio live — or have stayed in — far away places — 
Marian Oiicaly Zoll 


Best wishes to Mary O'Shea who recently became engaged 

• Most of our other news items this issue concern leaching 
or moving: First, the teachers. Helene Stark Napolitano 
teaches at Mai7moiuit College. Slie received her M..^. from 
Fordham and lias now finished the courses for her Ph.D. 
.She also has four children, Rulli Hall Clarey teaches mallie- 
matics at Garden C;ity High School and in her spare time 
teaches Confraternity classes and is a Cub Scout den motlier. 
Ruth and Dan live in Garden City with their two boys. 
Doris Rogers Conncely taught last semester at .Sacred Heart 
School in Cambria Heights. Irene Renzo McCJowan is in 
charge of the Elementai7 School of Religion in St. Peter's 
Parish, Port Washington. Jean Doyle McDonough is a vol- 
unteer "teacher-mom" at the Split Rock School in Pelham, 
N.V. She is part of an intensive jjiogram to help retanleil or 
emotionally disimbed children • And now, our girls on 
the move: Peggy Crane Lallan, Robert, and iheir two girls 
have moved to Old Greenwich, Conn. Ma|-y (;ail()pini is 
now teaching in New Mexico. C;enevie\e O'Brien Pelle- 
grino. Lou, and their children s|jent the Easter holidays in 
Florida. Gerry Goodine Hurley and her husb:ind spent three 
weeks in Emope last Fall on a business-pluspltMsure trip 

• f)ur sympathy is extended to .Margoi Ryan Cassani, 'I'her- 
ese Co|)in Meehan, and C;iaire .Ahhisar Moran, whose fa- 
thers died receinly • Aim Sferrazza Mollica, on Si. [oseph's 
faculty as lecturer on social work, has just become a liicnsed 
supervisor of stiiool workers. She was appoinled on M:u'ch 
13, I9()7, as supervisor of clinical .serviics lo parochial 
schfjols (Board of Ediualion Bureau of Child CJuidance). 
This is a very critical position :ind we wish her succes.s — 
Patricia Ei^an /■'.iifirlliart and Ann Srinnilt Krrhs 


We have a lew travelers among us ihis time: Kathleen Casey 
is off to Las Vegas for Easter vacation • 'I'illie Bock M.i- 
giiiic has just leluriied fioin a lliiee-week slay in California, 
which iiidiKled a trip lo Disneyland, a slay in La Jolla, and 
some lime in Los ,Ang<4es • Elaine DuraiUe Cololli is doing 
some wonderful ihings out W'anlagli way. In addition lo a 
mulliliide of outside :ic tivilies, Elaine found lime lo por- 
tray Lorraine Sheldon in ihe parish production of 'I'lir Man 
W'lio Cntni' lo Dinner. She and Jim :ind iheir live diildren 
have just built a bcauliful new home in Wanlagh. Intiderit- 


;illy. |ini will bfroinc :issisi;iiit priiuipal of Norih Haljyioii 
HIrIi Sthool ;is of |ii|y • Through the grapevine we hear 
that Marilyn Haniliero lias not been well, (iiir best to you, 
iNfarilyn, for a specily recovery and return to school. 

Gosh, we'd love to have some more 

Kroni the class of '51 

•So, please be angels and send some \ iews 

Tlien we'll hear everyone's news. 
— Rosiriiiiiy Corbell Hannon 


1 hrce homes were made happier by the latest heavenly 
gifts: a fourth child (their first daughter), to the Gillespics, a 
second daughter (their fourth child), to the MulhoUands. and 
a second son (their sixth child), to the .Staraces. It would be 
interesting to know how many children the class of '.").5 has 
to its credit • ^fallIly .Staracc was recently promoted to ex- 
ecutive director of the .Society for the Prevention of Cruelly 
to Clhildren. Nassau County children are in good hands 
• I'at Werner Loos wrote this week to Nfary .Shea Paulo- 
wicz telling her of her mother's death in Jaiiuai-y. ^Vc were 
sorry to learn so lale. but we do send our sincere condo- 
lences to Cookie in Hawaii. She also wrote that her husband 
is now working temporarily in Bangkok: she hopes to join 
him soon for a visit. Her last trip was to Tokyo. Pat has 
been so faithful about keeping in touch despite the dis- 
tance that separates us. It would be encouraging to hear 
from so many that liavc not sent any news since tliey grad- 
uated. Oct o\er your shyness, stop Ijciiig stingy, and share 
your good news with us • I hope when my fellow class 
agent, Mai7 .Shea Pawlowicz, moves to Dallas she won't for- 
get to send us her news. Ray is being transferred there by 
the government in March — Mnry Slica Pmrlmritz and Jonti 
Foley Hubert 


We aie glad to welcome back Winnie Cavaiiagh Maloric 
and her family to Jersey, after their residence in .Michigan. 
Winnie is now the proud mother of a baby girl, born in 
February • Louise Cavallaro Sikorski and Henry, a civil 
engineer, have traveled extensively, visiting Europe, Puerto 
Rico, the Virgin Islands, .\rgenlina, and I'ruguay • Carol 
Hadek Carrilv has three cliildren and now li\es in Roclies- 
ter, N.Y. Her husband is a manager at the Xerox Corpora- 
tion in Rochester • Sister Frederick i\faria, CSJ (Marlene 
MacCregor) is teaching elemcntaiT school and Sister Mir- 
iam Lucille, CSJ (Lucille Montella) is at St. Joseph's High 
•School in Brooklyn • We hear from Nassau in the Bahamas 
that Dorothy Whalen has been teaching for a few years and 
then worked for a small local publication. The Abnco Ac- 
count, a two-man operation that involved a lot of fun and 
considerable travel. Dottie is now back to teaching again 
in St. .Augustine's College, a delightful hilltop place in the 
country • .Anna Costello Stellwag who was very active in 
College hasn't changed a bit. She has a part-time job as an 
assistant librarian in a biochemical company in Oranges- 
burg. Last year she was president of St. Catherine's Ladies 
Guild, Blauvelt, N.Y. This year she's chairman of the Guild's 
Communion Breakfast. Monday evenings, during the school 
year, .Anna teaches religion to public-highschool freshmen 
in St. Catherine's parish. She also finds time to do volunteer 
tutoring for St. Dominic's Foster Home in Blauvelt • Let's 
hear from more of you from the class of '56. What have you 
been doing lately? • Doris Jacklitscli escaped the snow at 
Christmas by (lying to Trinadad and Tobago. It goes with- 
out saying that she had a good time. AVhen not touring, she 
is busy on Saturdays at Manhattan College, with a N.S.F. 


grant in linear and abstract algebra • Elaine Jacklitscli 
Sheehan and her husband Hew to Puerto Rico and the Vir 
gin Islands for a ten-day simimer vacation • .Also, this past 
summer Peggy Ann Heidelberger finished her graduate 
studies and received her M..A. in early (hildhood education 
from Newark State (College in I'nion • We extend a wel- 
come l)ack from Virginia to Betty Regan Meixner. She and 
her family now reside in Huiuington. L.I. • There are so 
many of you we never hear from. I'lease drop a postcard to 
one of your class agents with your news. Thank you — Ann 
E. Bauch and Marie Lydon Heidelberger 


Hi! I'm happy to say my re<|uest that you write me brought 
residts • Dc-e Ruggiero Grieco sent mc a very newsy note. 
She and Michael are now living in Tcnaflv. N.J.. after 
S|)en(ling three weeks in F.uiope prior to moving into their 
new hoitie. They come in to New ^'ork for shopping and 
the theatre • .Another one of us will be moving to New 
Jersey soon: Kathleen Crowe Sardegna and Carl, in Mor- 
ristown, this summer • Best wishes are in order for Joan 
^^elomo — she's engaged. Much happiness, loanl • Marv 
Caliill was married to Daniel Dolan the dav after Christmas 
• The Flalbush C:hapler had a verv successfid meeting this 
past winter, thanks to M,iry McCabe Duggan 'fiO. Joan 
O'Rourkc \VaIsh and Mary Anne Hibbits Nellis were there. 
Hope the sj>ring meeting was as successful and that more of 
'59 were present • The Interior Decorating Workshop was 
attended by three of us: Maureen Mcl.oiighlin came one 
Tuesday, sporting a bandage on her ankle — the ski slopes 
were icy that weekend. • Deidre McDonald was busy 
matching tweeds in rugs and chair fabrics (Deidre will be 
in Puerto Rico for Easter). Terrv' Trinor O'Rourke was 
redoing chairs • The Clancy Brothers and Tommy Makcm 
appeared at Brooklvn College recently. Naturally as a "Mc" 
I was there, along with Marv McC;r<)\er and Suzanne Trin- 
neer. Carolvn Hill Dalton and Jim were there with .Anne 
O'Connor Gallagher and Hughie. Hughie told me he and 
.Anne with Carolyn and Jim "will be at Breezy Point this 
summer." It seems Hu.ghic reads our class notes faithfully 
and knows what we're up to as well as we do • Christmas 
brought a lovely card and newsy note from Carol Hudson 
\V'cber who told of her hectic life with twins. She and Jerry 
are living in New Rochelle. Carol has been attending lec- 
tures on the New Liturgs' at the College of New Rochelle. 
Jerry has been teaching nights at Bronx Community Col- 
lege • There are a few people from whom no news has 
come. \Ve want to hear from Giiia I.arkin and "B J" (Bar- 
bara .Agnelli). Joanne Bradley Milza, Ellen Cum' Quinn, 
Loretta D'Elia. Garrv Lucv LoCicero. Cathy Mitchell. Joan 
Karp. and .Audrey .Allen Robinson, too • Carolyn Court- 
ney Stilters wrote that she and Tom will be taking in Expo 
'67 this summer • Have a wonderful summer! No more 
news to report. Remember to let me know what you did — 
Betty Anne McDonough 


The death of Kay McCullough came as a shock to many 
Kay had been iiuapacitancl with muscidar dystrophy for 
over two years. Those who knew her said she remained 
cheerful and optiinistic during her illness, characteristics 
she displayed while at St. Joseph's • Carol Ann Miller Mul- 
laney writes from New Mexico that she misses New York 
City although she's living in "a rather stimulating if small 
community." Her Itusband teaches at the University of New 
>fexico • Angela Farina Flocco is a real suburbanite now. 

She is living on se\eral acres in Cioimecticut. Ed is an ad- 
ministrator in the school system — Barbara Maher McConviUe 


Sister Mar\- Evelyn. CIJ (Peggy Askin). took perpetual 
vows this past September • Afaiaeen O'Leary Griffith just 
moved from Philadelphia to Pittsburgh. Several years ago 
she volunteered to be class agent when she noted that notes 
on "61 were conspicuous by their absence. Maiuecn feels 
that someone residing closer to the College could do a bet- 
ter job. Howe^er she gave us the glad news of her second 
son. >[ark, who was born last November. 


After a winter of almost total hibernation, spring has got- 
ten to mel Once again I am signing in. The big news for 
our class this spring is our Reunion. .Ml the news from the 
liappv e\ent will be published in the next Ahimnagram • 
Joan Franco became the bride of Gregory Lawless on Au- 
gu^I ti. She and Gregory are currently living in Philadelphia 
uIrtc he attends law school; Joan is teaching at Rutgers 
t [tanne Pludiino and Salvatore luvara were married on 
September 4. Jeanne is teaching in a junior higli school in 
[iinaica and they live in Port Washington, L.I. • Also 
joiniMg the ranks of suburbanites are newlyweds Ginny 

Rourke) and Bill McLoughlin. who have moved to 
R'lkville Centre • Best wishes and good luck to Meg Wil- 
li nils and Robert Schroder who became engaged at Christ- 
ni l^ Iheir future plans include a wedding on July 1 • The 
MiCirthys and Sullivaus are \ery proud of their Christmas 
iiiiiiillcs. Catharine and Kevin • .Marietta rrimieer, Joan 
1 iL;liaferro Zangre, Pat Sweeney, Peggy Lasalle Nicora, 
.ml Penny Cahill traveled back to the College this semester 
I'l I. ike part in the marvelous interior decorating course 
■41' II by Frances Kurd/eil Cerone under the sponsorship of 

\lumnae .Association Executive Board • Mary Ainie 
starred in Never Too Late, one play in a current se- 
|.<Tformed by the Circle .Arts .Amateur Theater Group — 
M'.ini-en Sullivan 


Its a busy class of 'li'i in s|jring '1)7 • Those "wedding Ijells 
an Ijreaking up that old gang of mine" certainly does not 
apply in the case of Deirdre Carlin Rui/. Helen C;raig was 
I)' irdre's maid of lionor, while many other classmates, Do- 
loM s Dunn Dorkowski, Cathy Gressert Moran, C^arole Kuk- 
li Oberheim. Catliy Busby, ,\Iary Hannon, and Pat C;orri- 

Ko[)[>ingcr, altetided. A real SJ.C;. reunion was in prog- 

iiul, to prove the point, .\frs. Esther Raffalli, profes- 

'.' if Spanish, was prcseru. Deirdre and her husb.iiul, Hum- 

Ij' M'). honeymooned in .\(a|)uko, and will reside in .Mexico 

' I' • C;ongralulations to Julie Wan/el (M..A., St. John's). 

I'cn McC;ormack, and all the others who recently re- 
1 their master's, .\tary Riordan Shannon and (ialhie 

I'- are (omplcting work toward their degree, .Mary at 

iiibia and (;athie at Hofstra • It seems we have a lin- 
_ .. : in our midst. Kathy .Moore is now a librarian at Brook- 
l\ri Icditiiial High Sdiool and is tutoring in both French 

1 '! Spanish: she's also studying Italian • The C:lass of '63 has 

;• pres<riitaiivcs in the recently developed Workshop fr)r 
1\ ApjKiinied Teachers: both Annemaric CiaJliiiaro 
I • no and .Maryann Gentile Norcoit are instructors • Wei 
"irii' home to (finger V'aixe Haniis and Rush, a ciplain in 
'I ' \ir For<e, who have just returned (loin a two-year slay 
n, I'.ikistan. They are now slalioned at Suffolk CJounty Air 
I 'Ml in Rivcrhcad. A real homecoming (or the Hanus". 

A private reunion took place at tlie home of Stephanie 
Mastandrea Gualtieri, where Toni Licata Labruna and 
Nick and Geny Imperato Powell and James joined in the 
festivities. Toni is kept quite busy with her two little girls, 
Andrea (2), and Maria (1), and a new house in Tallman, 
N.Y., but still finds time to do some substitute teaching • 
Congratulations to James Powell, husband of Gerri Impe- 
rato, who was just promoted to assistant manager of the Sales 
Service Department, St. Regis Paper Company, and to Jack 
McCusker, husband of Brenda Caprio, who passed all the 
parts of tlie C.P..A. examination • Jo Ann Chiarino Pace 
and her husband have just moved to Lanham, Md. Her hus- 
band, who works for American Telephone and Telegraph, 
has been transferred to Washington, D.C. Other "movers" 
include Pat Connolly Condon, a new homeowner, and 
Mickey Andretta Gannon and Carole Kuklis Oberheim. who 
are preparing for the "big step" of moving into their own 
homes. Terry and Rita Rochford are now living in New 
York in separate apartments which they share with others. 
We guess our "inseparables" are really separable! • Our 
class has remained active in the affairs of the College. Rose- 
mai-y Harkin and Penny Madden Moroney attended the 
first meeting of the Flatbush Chapter of the alumnae, at 
which Sister Grace Marie spoke on the contemporary thea- 
tre interestingly and informatively • Many of the class of 
'63 are currently enjoying the Interior Decorating Work- 
shop given at the College, while former math majors at- 
tended a lecture and dinner sponsored by S.J.C. Math Club. 
What a nice way to "renew old friendships"! • We hear 
that Gerry Haggerty Jeiuilis, Mike, and their daughter, 
Kathleen, hope to do some extensive camping this summer. 
Perhaps they'll meet Annernarie Gallinaro Pierro and her 
Bill, who'll be boating in Long Beach in their new 21-footer 
• Sons and daughters are rapidly increasing and we con- 
gratulate all the new mothers with the best of luck and the 
protection of St. Gerard Majella to the many mothers-to-be. 
Recent reports tell us that Tara. Mai^ Riordan Shannon's 
little girl, is adorable, and that Tommy, Pat Corrigan Kop- 
pinger's little boy, attended the College's Christmas 1966 
Party as the guest of his aunt Kathleen, a senior • Sister 
Michele Marie Priscandaro and Sister Vincent Marie Car- 
berry arc both fine. Sister Michele Marie is teaching 
seveinh-graders in St. .Aim's in Brentwood and Sister Vin- 
cent Marie leaches the secoud-giaders in St. Joseph's Acad- 
emy • M.iny ih.inks to all those "helper agents" who con- 
tributed to iliis AhniiiKi'^ram. Your help was greatly ap- 
preciated and your news en joyed by all — Pal Corrigan Kop- 
inger ami Mary T. Ilainnin 


Rita Reilly Siebenalei ulls us she and Don arc very 
happy living near Mount Vernon in Virginia. Rita is work- 
ing as a psychiatric social worker for the .Alexandria, Va., 
school board, while Don is stationed at Fort Belvoir • 
•Marie Kessel, one of Rita's neighbors, is working as an edi- 
torial writer for tlu' Ollitc of F'diKation in the I)ep:n'lmenl 
o( Health, F<lu(alioii, and Welfare. Marie received her 
M.A. in English bom the I'nivcrsiiy of Chicago in .August 
Htlili • Barbara Kempt /iiiska has returned from her lour of 
duty with the Peace Corps in Bolivia anti as of January she job hunting in Washington, D.C. • Pat MtNulty Cain- 
ningiiam reieivcd a welfare stholarship foi study in 
social work • We have receivetl word, third hand, that 
Belly CJro.irke is studying at a Moniessori school in Dub- 
lin • Mary Noberini reteived her M.A. in human develop- 
ment from (lie lliiiversiiy of (Jiicago in December 1966. 
She is currently awaiting appolniment to the Foreign Scr- 


vitc • M.iiA UilKtMi.m !•. Ixi^N if.iiliiiiK at a junior IukIi 
school ill Brooklyn. Hti Mibjttis arc icailiiiK and i:iiKli>li • 
Mar>' Elliii lUiiiuvsty is workiiiK in plaiinrcnt ai iIil- Al 
coholics 1 htrapy Clinic al Kings County Hospital, ami she- 
is iR'ariiiR completion of iicr courses towanl an M.A. at 
Fordham • Citiri Thompson Sokol is workinR as a pro- 
graniimr ami is taking toursis al Hunlir • Man Morgan 
Tirolo ami X'iiinic arc- living in Spanauay. Wash., since 
Vinnic was a.s.sigiK-(l to I-on Lewis on Piiget .Sound. He re- 
ceived his B.S. in civil engineering from City University in 
)uiie 19()(), and lie was cominissioned a .second lieutenant 
ill the .Army Engineer C^orps. iMai7 hopes to go back lo work 
and school as soon as she is settled. .She had been working 
toward her M..\. in sociology at Brooklyn C:ollegc • lVgg>' 
Harrington Matthes and Harold have been just as busy. 
Pegg>' received her M..\. in social science from Brooklyn 
College in June and, later, her regular license in social stud 
ics and a permanent appointment lo McKinlev junior High 
School. Harold also received his M..\. in social science fiom 
Brooklyn. During the summer, IVggv and Harold lived in 
.Maicpieiic. Mich., while he studied under an NDE.A grant 
ill .American history at Northern .Michigan University • 
losephiiie Scoito was nianied to James Cummings in No- 
vember, and they spent almost two weeks in Puerto Rico 
and the \'irgin Islands. They returned "loo soon," Jo said, 
to their beautiful new home in the New Dorp section ol 
Statcii Island. Jo is curieiilly leaching lirst- and second-year 
English at Saint Joseph by the Sea High School in Stateii 
Island, She tells us they are looking for a gvm teacher • 
Eileen Cunningham Raha has been serving valiantly in the of keeping us informed, even though her iwo boys, 
C;hristophcr and Kevin, keep her veiT busy • .Aiigie Sapo- 
rito Tennant and Joe are living in Richmond Hill with 
their two children, John Joseph and Joanne Marie • Gen 
Flood Boudjouk and Phil have a year-old daughter, Chris- 
tine Marie, Phil has received a gram for work on his Pli.D, 
in chemistry and the- Boudjouks should be leaving for Mich- 
igan in September • Pat Farley is teaching in elementan' 
school and working for her master's degice al St. John's • 
Joan Mailer is a lecturer lor the telephone company • 
Edith Lechleitner has returned from her studies in Wiscon- 
sin, and she is studying and working at Stony Brook • 
Grace Giampicolo entered a religious order in Massacliu 
setts in .September • Marilyn Balogh is teaching at New 
town High School and completing work on her master's de- 
gree in matliematics al Fordliam • Cialhy .Ashley Wakeham 
and Frank recently enjoyed a vacation in Nassau, and Jack- 
ie Case and Madalene Comiskey are looking forward to an 
Easter vacation in Puerto Rico • Elizabeth Hogan is plan- 
ning a trip through the X'irginias for Faster week • Joanne 
Bobrowski Liiiski is making her new home in N'iantic, 
Conn. • Fran Maglione Svirida is leaching in an elemen- 
tary school and attending St. Joseph's for graduate credits 
in Spanish • Liz Vecsey Gembccki is almost finished her 
M.A. in early childhood at Queens College. Richard, a 
buyer for a construction firm, has been transferred to Hous- 
ton. They have a daughter. C^olleen. Liz was doing substi- 
tute teaching in New York C:ity before their transfer; she 
also worked in the Head Start program in the summer of 
'66 • We want to thank all the people who helped us 
gather news for the Aliirnnntirnm, and remember, keef) in 
touch! — Elizabeth Hogan and Barbara Lesnik 


1965 spent die last couple of months getting engaged, mar] 
ried. and a few of us have become mothers. Vou cat 
check the \'ital Statistics for the facts • Of lire remaininj^l 

cl.isMiiales. let's report a lew items of interesi — Mary Ann 
Barry Stevens will liiiish her Peace Corps assignment ill 
lune, .She and her husband plan to travel in Europe this 
summer before returning home • 'Fhe Duiiphys (Rose- 
marie (;aliccliio) will spend the summer in {;alifornia while 
he studies at .San Jose- State College • Gerry Carey Gibncy 
is teaching in the suburbs of .Schenectady where her 
husband works for Cieneral Electric and studies at 
Renssalaer Polytechnic Institute • Virginia C:onroy Ilyland 
is living in Cireat Falls, Mont, She, too, is leaching while al- 
lending the College of Montana • We received a long 
newsv letter from Ciarol Giurlando Corrigan who is living 
in Groion, Conn, where her husband is a senior nnancial 
analyst in the Electric Boat Division of General Dynamics • 
We heard through Chris Mc.Ardlc that Joan Hinde is finish- 
ing her course work in June for her doctorate al Yale. Chris, 
herself, is also studying at Yale for her doctorate in French. 
Her luishand-lo-be will begin teaching philosophy al Ford- 
ham in Seplc-mbcr • |u<lilh Lauchaire Field is al the Uni- 
versilv of Rhode Island, where her husband is studying for 
his Ph.D. in physical organic chemistry • Sister Joseph 
Miriam was appointed directress of postulants for the Mis- 
sionary Servants of the Most Blessed Triiiitv in Philadel- 
phia. She is working toward her M..\. in religious education 
• Rosalie C:orlito received her M..\. in Ibero-.\merican 
studies from the I'niversity of Wisconsin. She is teaching 
Spanish at New Dorp High School • Vera Demuth. after 
her marriage in Mav, will be moving lo Cape Kennedy. Her 
husband-to-be is with Grumman and is working on the 
.Apollo Projecl • For those who heard last Spring about 
Rosemarv Perinelli Kclley's baby girl, we are happy to re- 
|)ort that she is a fine child • On a recent visit to the 
('.ollcgc. we learned thai Maureen McCartney Lorcnz was 
substitute teaching Modern Dance at the college while Mrs. 
Gilbert was in llie hospital • Jane Jacobsen is in Herbert 
Berghofl's .Acting School • Joan Greico was in Louisiana 
last summer with the \'oier Registration Projecl al a CORE- 
sponsored freedom school • Carol McEiitee is teaching 
kindergarien in Norwich. Conn. • .Agnes McMurray Davy 
has been doing social work for the Catholic ^Velfare Bureau 
in Miami while she and her husband are living in Hialeah. 
Once a week Agnes commutes, by jet. to Kev ^Vcst where 
she Slops off .after work to see Kay Murphy Goldmann. Kay 
lives in Kev ^Vest where her husband is stationed in the 
Navv • Cascv (Kathleen) Capshaw is pulling up stakes in 
June: she will move to Boston lo look for "greener pas- 
tures." Casey told us abom Evelyn Capellini. assistant to a 
stockbroker on \Vall St. Evelyn is training lo become a stock- 
broker, too • .Annamaria Basili is now living in Yonkers. ! 
She will receive her M..A. from Columbia this June in 
speech pathology-. .After a summer abroad in Europe with 
Patricia D'.Amato. she will begin work on her PhD. at Pur- , 
due. Pat Jordan Michalski is working for ^Vhythe 
Pharmaceuticals in Pennsylvania. She is living in Camden. 
N.J.. where her husband is finishing his internship. Easter 
vacation took many of our classmates lo exciting places: 
Evelyn Carney and Casey Capshaw to Bermuda. Patricia 
McCarthy. Joanne O'Connor, and Barbara Madden to Flor- j 
ida. and Margaret Morrow to Puerto Rico. This summer j 
Nora McGowan and Chris McCullagh will travel to Europe! 
and Peggy McCartney will drive to California • Judith ! 
IThlir .Sherry is working for her M..\. at Hunter while she 
/.teaches high school • Margaret Bunstead is spending her 
Eworking hours as a traffic analyst • AVe hope you have en-, 
Ijoved hearing about vour classmates and their latest happen- 1 
lings. Please keep in touch with us and keep us up on your I 
|iiews. Just a drop in tlie mailbox will keep the Class of 1965 i 


in toucli — Rosemary Collins, Joan Conway, and Patricia 


.\c\v5 is blooming in springtime. Stars are on the horizon 
lor many of tlie Class ot '66. Kathy Bourdonnay is becoming 
a celebrity working on local television stations in Washing- 
ton, D.C. She is also working feverishly to help rebuild 
Catliolic L'ni\ersitys "little dieatre " which recently burned 
down • Soon we may be seeing \'inny Musselli's name in 
lights. She is currently attending evening sessions at Alan- 
nino's Acting School in Manhattan • Ginny Redington is 
now in her seventh month of a singing engagement at the 
Gantry on \Vest 14th Street, New Vork. Ginny is also cut- 
ting a disk for Columbia Records • .\nd into the wild blue 
yonder goes £ileen I-'enell as a lieutenant in the .Air Force. 
She is now in basic training at Laughlin .\ir Force Base in 
Texas • Many of our classmates are far from Clinton Ave- 
nue. Monica Flynn sends greetings from Uruguay where she 
is studying on a Fulbright Grant. Peace Corpsman Judy 
McKeon sends regards from Malawi on the soutlieastern 
-;oast of Africa, where she is assigned. Tina Palmieri Lagana 
ends "Beste W'iinsche aus Deutschland. " She'll be there 
.ill December. .-\nd Mary Pickel is teaching in Michigan • 
Cathy Ratfaele is back from Des .Moines. She is now working 
for an ad\ertising agency on Madison .\venue. Joann Prete 
md Patty Lombardo are busy showing their friends pictures 
from their European trip • While some ot our former 
classmates are roaming around tlie globe, others are busy 
studying at home. Sarajane Jepjjson has won a New York 
State Regents College Teaching Fellowsliip for 1967-1968. 
Pat Klammer is studying physical education at (Columbia 
University • CaUiy Harper, Rosemary Cannella, Diane 
.Murphy, Pat Hunter, Pat Buckley, and .\Iaryann Dully visit 
St Joseph's weekly. 1 hey 're attending the liuerior Decorat- 
ing Workshop at the College — Joan Connolly, Jane Murphy, 
^nd Cathy Parks 


On February 12 tJie Class of 1930 gave a cocktail party for 
classmates and friends of Sister Ann Loyola (Mary Dwyer 
'30j at the Regina Pacis Community Center in Bay Ridge. 
Proceeds were sent to Sister who is leaching in the Graduate 
Secretarial Academy of Lima, Peru, through the Latin Amer- 
ica Victory Fund. Classmates Katherine David, Muriel 
Steinbrecker .\Io(xly, Claire O'Connor, Josephine Ford 
Scanlon, Muriel .Shccrin, and Sara Naylon Slieerin served 
on tlic committee. Mr. Edmund C. .Morton, a teacher at 
fohn Jay High School, visited Sister Ann's school while on 
1 trip to Peru recently and, at the parly, told of the fine con- 
tribution this secretarial school makes tcjward good United 
iStatej-Pcruvian relations too. 


loan Hinde '65 lia.i been awarded a New York Regents Fel- 
owship for Advanted Graduate Study, Georgene ISenololli 
'>7 won a four year teacher-lraince doctoral fellowship to the 
.Catholic rni\crsiiy. Pat Wo(«lriill '67 has been actepted for 
•tudy in Vale's English Depariment, and Jnily Nevadunsky 
iml .\fary .Anne O'Boyle, both '07, will study archaeology in 
)\lor(rs summer program. 



.Miss Dorotliy Whalen '56 

Box 494, <•/„ Bahamian Review, P.O. Box 1268, Nassau 


Mrs. Rosalie Saitta Cahill '40 

R.R. #1, Lucan, Ontario 

Mrs. Margaret Conner (John) Fortier '63 
162 Clemow A\e., Ottawa, Ontario 

Mrs. .Anna Harrigan (N.) Makletzoff '30 
359 Kingsdale .Ave., Willowdale, Ontario 

Sister Mary Fidelis, MSBT '60 

145 Wilbrod St., Ottawa 2, Ontario 

Mrs. Ann Hamilton (G.) Nosal '55 
96 Latimer Ave., Toronto 

Mrs. Janice .Alberti (Dak) Russell '54 
361 Will)rod St.. Apt 7. Ollawa 2. Ontario 

Caroline Islands 

Sister Loretta Marie, .M.M '37 

.Maryknoll Con\ent, Koior 9()94() 


Mrs. Alice Bambrick (Thomas F.) Fucigna '50 

18 (iakwood Ct., London W14 

.Mrs. Mary Bennett (Thomas) Kerr '50 
27 St. Michael's lid., Farnsborough, Hants 

F.l'.O., Neiu York 

Mrs. Mary Jane McCarthy (A.) Litschgi '50 

AFSe Navy 510 Box 142 

Mrs. Marie O'Regan (Louis) Milano '37 
U.S. Naval Support Acti\ities 
Navy #4 510 Box 8 

Mrs. Patricia A. Werner (Richard) Loos '55 
1652 Ulueo St., Kailua 96734 

Sister Amata Marie (Marie May) '50 

St. Anthony's Convent, Box 214, Wailuku, Maui 

Jlong Kong 

Sister .Mary St. Francis, R(;S (Eva Flinn) '21 

Ciood Shepherd Convent, Clear Water Bay Road, Kowloon 


Sister M. 'Fhomas Ac(|uinas, F.MM '59 

III Holl.ind Road, Singapore 


Mrs. Nancy Cavallaro (Francisco) Lisciollo '60 

Via .Settembrini 9, Brescia 

Miss Agties Greco '53 

Via Neva, 102 Building B, Najilcs 

Mrs. Angelina .Albanese (Mario) Faraoni '59 
Via Oberdan, Monte Compairi, Rome 

\[r». Lorraine Fiorc (CJaetano) Giordino '02 
Via Unionc, .Sovitica Niniiber I, Rome 


Xeu) Zt aland 

Sister Helen Uonalioe, NC '51 

Ccnacle Retreat House 

268 \Vcst laniaki Rd., Aiikland E2 


Mrs. Virginia X'ance (Russell A.) Ilanus '63 


Puerto Rico 

Sister Donna Marie, CSJ '65 

Convento San Jose, San German 54 

Miss Nytlia Garcia '57 
57 Molina St., Ponce 

Mrs. Irene Eiclihorn (Peter) Najcra "'10 
P. O. Box 2775, Rio Piedras 

Sister Clare Imelda, CSJ (Helen Ruanc) '31 
Catholic University of Puerto Rico, Ponce 

Sister Mary Dolorita, CSJ '65 
San Conrado, Ponce, 1491 


Sister M. Ann Loyola (Nfary Dwycr) '32 

Graduate Secretarial .Academy. .Apanado 5319, Limn 

Births (continued from page 16) 

.Son, Ronald Anilioin. m M.iisliiii Ahaicni.iid) Husse 'i>l 
.Son, Rolnrt. Jr., to Consiariie D'.Vndria .MiDonald 'til 
D.iunliiii. Cluisiine, to .Marie Pelillo Orlando '61 
Son, John Joseph (1965), and <l.iiiglilir, |oainie .Marie 

(196(j), to Angelina Saporito lennant 'til 
Daughter, Mary .Vnn, to Mary Aun Zottarelli V'er/i '(i4 
Son, James Richard, to Barbara Farley C^olomho '65 
Daughter, Elizabeth Ellen, to Rosemarie C^alicchio Dunphy 

Son, John Leopold, to Mary Ellen Miscione Giasi '65 
Daughter. Mary Kathryn, to Rosemary Perinelli Kelley '65 
Daughter to Maureen McC^artney Lorcnz '65 
Son, David P'rancis. to Fran Dona \fcDermoit '65 
.Son. RoIhii loliii. K. Bcltvc- Owens Hill T,-, 

Mrs. Edith \'oelker (Salvalorc) Piazza '45 
Carlos Grana Elizada 250. San Isidro. Lima 


Mrs. Mary .Ann Barry (Burton K.) Stevens '65 

Peace Corps 

Anicriciii Embassy, .Ankai.i 

"0 CD 






73 TJ 

















Winter 1967 

Published by the Alumnae Association of St. Joseph's College for Women, Brooklyn, N.Y. 

ALUMNAGRAM, Winter 1967 

3 Executive Board News 

4 The William T. Dillon Child Study Center 

6 At the College 

7 The Magic of the Small Gift 

/)(/ Francis C. Pray 

8 To All Alumnae 

9 The Institute de Estudios Socias 

11 The Alumnae Leaders' Workshop 

12 Chapter News 

13 Lost Alumnae 
16 Vital Statistics 
18 Class Notes 



Acting on the tU|festlon 
of Betty Hirkln '51 thit the late Sister Teresa Marie's 
31 years of service to St. Joseph's bo recognUed by the 
aluanae, the Executive Board voted to designate that the 
Aluanae Fund 66, 67, and 68 gifts to the Killiaa T. Dillon 
Child Study Center be given in the naac of Sister Teresa 
and that her nane be aeaorialized in the oultlpurpose 
roon there by the Aluinae Association. The Board approved 
the Beaorial to Sister as the aost appropriate peraanent 
public testiaonial of the aluanae's respect and affection, 
reaffiraing that her life in Christ was her gift to the 
whole College. 

The Sister Teresa Marie Rooa, the largest in the new 
building, will be used by undergraduates in courses re- 
quiring special aaterlals and for inter inst 1 tut ional pro- 
graas, teachers' institutes, and parent, coaaunity, and 
auxiliary prograas- -a 1 1 ensuring broadening experiences 
to St. Joseph's faculty, students, and aluanae. 

A second aeaorial book will record all the gifts sent 
in her naae and will be kept in the Center. 


Chairaan Eileen Daughton '58 
announced a four-session workshop sponsored by the Alua- 
nae Association at the College on successive Tuesdays, 
beginning on January 23. Half-hour talks by investaent 
authorities followed by quest i on-and-answer periods will 
be the format. Rcf reshnent s will be served after the 
workshop sessions. To defray expenses, the Board has 
set a S5.00 fee for the four sessions; for those wish- 
ing to attend only one session, the fee will be Jl.SO (if 
you plan to attend the first session only but afterwards 
decide you want to attend the reaaining three, you can 
pay the $3. SO balance). Complete details will be sent the 
alumnae living in the metropolitan area shortly after the 
New Year. Here is the workshop schedule: 

Jan. 23 Personal Finance, Banking, and Loans, by Robert 
Isban, Vice President, Manufacturers Hanover 
Trust Company 

Jan. 30 Stocks I, by John McConville, Stock Analyst, E. 
F. Hutton and Company, Inc., and Stock Market 
Analyst for "Radio New York," NOR-AM (husband 
of Barbara Maher McConville '60) 

Feb. 6 Stocks II . by an investaent officer fron E. F. 
Hutton and Company, Inc., to be announced 

Feb. 13 Legal Matters: Wills, Trusts, and Probate, by 

Harold Merriaa, Esq., Partner, Cullen S Dyckaan 
(husband of Joan Chartres Merriam '43) 

.\lum.nagh.\m is published twice a year b\ the Alumnae 
Association of St. Joseph's College for \\omen, 24.5 Clinton 
Avenue, Brooklyn, X.Y. 11205. Third-class postage paid at 
Brooklvn, X.Y. 


Grace LeRoy 


Mary Elizabeth McLoughlin Farrell 


Mar)' Whelan Maher 
Barbara Maher McConville 
Helen Fennellv Reilly 
Joan Londrigan Touhey 


Responding to the requests by a nuaber of 
alumnae that they be better informed about activities at 
St. Joseph's, the Executive Board voted to underwrite a 
series of advertisements (on an experimental basis for 
one year) in the diocesan newspaper as the best means of 
informing Brooklyn and Queens aluanae as well as The Tab - 
let ' s other readers of the cultural programs presented by 
the College that are available for ttieir enjoyment. 
Those events now included in the schedule are; 

The Tablet' 

Publication Date 

Math Club Lecture 
Aquinas Lecture 

Feb. 15 
Mar. 7 

National Theatre Group 






Spring Art Exhibit: Andre 



s to be am 


Chapel Players' Spring 


29 5 






Literary Society Forum 





Modern Dance Concert 


26 6 




Glee Club Concert 

Executive Board News 

• The Executive Board enrolled Sister Teresa Marie as a 
perpetual member in the Franciscan Missionary Union 

• The Board presented Sister Vincent Therese with a no- 
vena of masses in honor of her recei\ing the honorary Doctor 
of Letters degree from St. Francis College at their Com- 
mencement last June. 

• In recognition of Archbishop McEntegart's fiftieth anni- 
\ersary of ordination and his tenth as Bishop of Brooklyn, 
the Board sent a dozen and a half American Beauty roses 
to his residence. 

• Carol\Ti Hill Dalton. chaimian of Alumnae Fund 68, 
was elected a member of the E.\ecuti\e Board at the Sep- 
tember meeting, filling the \acancy left by Eileen Moloney 
Graziani when she was elected president of the Alumnae 

• Lillian Disken, past president, is chairman of the Spring 
Luncheon to be held on the Starlight Roof of the Waldorf- 
Astoria on Saturday, May 4. Anne Seitz Smith will be 

• Joan Connolly is alumnae coordinator for the Alumnae- 
Varsity basketball game at the College on Friday, Decem- 
ber 1. 

• Claire Bauch is chairman of the Day of Recollection to 
be held at the College on Saturday, March 9. 

• Rita McGrath is chairman of the Reception-Supper for 
Seniors on Monday, April 29. 

• At its October meeting, the Board voted to include, with 
their individual consent, a listing of the names of all alum- 
nae who gave to Alumnae Fund '68 in the year-end report. 


A nominating committee will be formed in February to 
offer the names of three alumnae as candidates for Execu- 
tive Board membership in 1968-1970. If you wish to sug- 
gest a candidate, including yourself, to the Nominating 
Committee, please notify Mary Elizabeth McLoughlin 
Farrell, the executive secretary, at the College. You may 
call her on the new Alumnae .Association telephone, 
MA 2-4636. 


I Yes, they are. This distinctive provision is one of the features 
of the new Alumnae Association Constitution, as approved 
in 196.5. While the final decision rests with the Executive 
I Board, elected from the whole Alumnae Association, your 
I ideas and views are wanted. They are even necessary. Are 
you aware that many a suggestion from a nonmember has 
finally been approved by the Board. Certainly all are con- 
sidered and most are acted on favorably. And one of the 
ways the Board renews itself annually is by discovering the 
alumna who is interested enough to present her ideas to 
them. So, if you have an idea or poitit of view tliat no one 
else has presented, don't wait for someone else to act. It's 
up to you. Please come, if you can. 

Following is the schedule of remaining Board meetings 
for this year. The meetings are held in the Alumnae Room 
at the C;ollege, beginning at 7:30 P..M. 

Monday, January .5 

Monday, February 5 

.Monday, .Vlarcli 1 1 

.Monday, April 1 

Monday, May 20 


Saturday, May 4, at noon are the day, date, and time for 
the annual Alumnae Spring Luncheon. Where? The Star- 
light Roof of the Hotel Waldorf-Astoria, of course. Just as 
last year, the whole floor has been reserved for the day so 
there will be the same space, time, and privacy the more 
than 600 who attended last year enjoyed. 

Again, the Gold Room, next to the Starlight Roof, has 
been set aside as a lounge where cocktails may be purchased 
both before and after the luncheon. You can start planning 
now to sit down infoiTnally with your classmates and other 
friends either before or afterwards, once more enjoying the 
convenience and comfort of the Waldorf's private service 
at your get-together. 

Again, too, the anniversary classes will have front row 
seats, enjoying not only the spotlight enhanced by the 
golden candelabra on their tables, a signal to all the other 
alumnae that this is a doubly joyous day for them, but the 
closest proximity to a widely known and entertaining guest 
speaker. The jubilee classes will hear from their class 
leaders, and all alumnae will also be infoiTned of all the 
details as soon as they have been completed. 

Mark the date now on your calendar. You can look 
forward to the outstanding Alumnae Association social 
event of 1968 on Saturday, May 4. 

Lillian Disken, Chairman 
Anne Seitz Smith, Co-chairman 


Saturday, March 9, will be the annual Alumnae Day of 
Recollection at the College. Claire Bauch, fomier Alumnae 
As.sociation officer and Executive Board member, the chair- 
man, is now planning the program for the day. 

Claire has called for suggestions from the Board and 
from you too, hoping to revive this event in the Associa- 
tion's calendar as second in attendance only to the 
Luncheon. Among the suggestions she already has are: 

The program should include a folk Mass. 

The program should not include a folk Mass. 

A priest or priests associated with the College are 

Homilies in the Chapel are preferred. 

Discussions in the Rec Room are preferred, with the 
Chapel used only for the Mass. 

The Recollection Day Leader should be prepared to lead 
a discussion of problems we are interested in rather than 
setting his own theme. 

The program should only be about four hours long, 
including a simpler luncheon, since it is difficult for most 
of us to leave our families for what amounts to a whole 

You can let Claire know your ideas and preferences by 
calling Mary Eli/abetli McLoughlin Farrell a( the College, 
.MA 2-4656. Pick up the Icleplione and call her today. The 
Hoard afid (;lairc all want to offer those who can plan to 
come the Day of Rccollc-clion llicy want. 

The William T. Dillon Child Study Center 


The faculty, undergraduates, members of the Board of Trus- 
tees, members of the Alumnae Association, members of 
Monsignor Dillon's family, parents of the Preschool children, 
and other guests gathered on the Mall on the afternoon of 
Monda\', October 30, for the groundbreaking for the new^ 
Wilham T. Dillon Child Study Center. 

Right Reverend Monsignor Ra)Tnond Leonard, as master 
of ceremonies, introduced Sister N'incent Therese, president 
of St. Joseph's. Sister Mncent welcomed all those assembled 
on the Mall, and spoke movingly of all those who had first 
dreamed and now were helping make the center a reality. 
Monsignor Charles Diviney, V.G., a former faculty member, 
blessed the ground and recited the prayer for ground- 

Sister \'incent; Re\erend Mother Immaculata Maria, 
member of the Board of Trustees; Elaine de Felice, presi- 
dent of the Undergraduate Association; and Eileen Maloney 
Graziani, president of the Alumnae Association; joined to- 
gether to break the ground. Monsignor Leonard first led 
the congregation in the recitation of a prayer to St. Joseph, 
patron of the College and then presented Sister Margaret 
Louise, director of the Preschool and chairman of the Child 
Study Department, with a plaque bearing the Coat of Arms 
of the College which was carved and donated by the father 
of Elvse O'Toole, a freshman. 

Following the groundbreaking ceremonies, a Concele- 
brated Mass was offered in the Auditorium for the repose 
of the soul of Monsignor Dillon and for God's blessing on 
the new building. Concelebrants of the Mass included Mon- 
signor Diviney, Monsignor Leonard, Father Michael J. Cant- 
lev, member of the Theology Department, and Father 
Thomas M. McFadden, executive secretary of the Diocesan 
Ecumenical Commission and also a foniier faculty member. 
The Offertory Procession at Mass was led by Maureen 
O'Reilly, president of the Religion Committee at the Col- 
lege, and Carol Bracco, president of the Cliild Study Club, 
bearing candles, with Helene Lane Lent '47, and Sister 
Miriam Roberta, S.C., nieces of Monsignor Dillon, bearing 
the cruets of wine and water to the altar. Following Mass, 
Monsignor Diviney addressed the guests, paying tribute to 
Monsignor Dillon and praising his leadership, vision, and 
innovative spirit for the College. 


Tlic ii(\'. Ijiiilcling, which evidences the continued expansion 
program of the College and its commitment to the Brooklyn 
community, is scheduled to open in Se|)lcml)<T I9f)8, with 
its dedication planned for October 12, 19fi8, the fourth anni- 
versary of .Monsignor Dillon's death. 

Tlie modern two-story structure will be located on thi- 
far end of the .Mall, along Vanderbilt Avenue, and will 
cover an area of 1.5,700 square feet. Clark and Warren of 
Poughkeepsie are the architects of the new structure and 
Schumacher and Forelle the contractors. 

Tlie first floor will contain an all-pinpose room and the 
office of the director of the Child Stufly D(;partincnt, Sister 
Margaret l^misc. Ph.D.; offices for her s<'crclary; the school 
nurse; and four staff offices. Three Preschool classrooms. 
each with its own observation booth, will be local(!(l on the; 
secotid flof)r, as well as three testing rooms, three remedial 

rooms, and two therapy rooms. The new facilities haxe been 
planned to allow for future expansion to a third floor. The 
added space could be used for an ungraded primary school. 
The new Child Study Center will allow a larger enroll- 
ment of preschool children from the present 60 to 100 and 
it will be possible to have two sessions. Greater participation 
by the undergraduates will also be possible; there will be 
more classes, allowing for greater distribution of time of 
observation, and the three booths will accommodate more 
observers at any one time. The all-purpose room will be used 
for undergraduates in courses requiring special materials 
and for science, mathematics, music, art, and social-science 
methods courses; the room will also facilitate the growth of 


At the gioundbrcakinj^ for the William T. Dillon Child 
Studi/ Center on Monday, October 30, Sister Vincent 
Therese announced a gijt of $20,000 from Dorothy Rocser 
'31 in memory of Father Dillon. 

Under the terms of his will, Dorothy's uncle had set aside 
this large amount for Iter to give to an institution or chari- 
table organization of her choice. She chose the Child Study 
Center, and her great gift is noiv counted in Alumnae 
Fund 68. 

Three days later, on November 2, Sister Vincent received 
a note from Dorothy saying that on the day she was writing 
(October 30) .<ihe was entering the Discalced Order of Car- 
melites as a posttdant. 

auxiliary programs that are now limited for lack of space. 
Interinstitutional cooperation will grow: many more groups, 
such as those from nursing schools, Puerto Rican teachers' 
institutes, and other colleges, will be able to visit and share 
experiences with both faculty and undergraduates. 

The testing rooms, remedial reading rooms, and special 
speech therapy rooms with audiomclric equipment will be 
available for the use of undergraduates who must gain 
experience in testing children and for speech majors study- 
ing speech therapy. The testing rooms will allow for in- 
creased service to the community and local schools that 
send children to St. Joseph's for testing and consultation. 

Estimated cost of the Cliild Study Center is .$59(),()()(). 
More than .$8(),()()0 toward the of the building has 
already been donated by the alumnae, and the C^enter has 
been named the beneficiary of the Alumnae Association's 
anmial-giving program for the third consecutive year. Addi- 
tional foundation and community support is also l)eing 

Since its inception in 1938, the Child Study Program of 
St. Joseph's College has gained national recognition as a 
unii|ue and outstanding jirogram in an American college. 
Under the chairmanship of Sister Margaret Loin'se and with 
the faculty and |irofession;il staff, the C:liild Study De|)art- 
nient Ims become the largest in the College, willi over 50 
percent of the students enrolled in the piogram. The- new 
Child Sindv (.'enter, theicfore. will meet the needs of the 
d< partinent, and the needs of the connn\inity in terms of 
increased enrollment of neighborhood cliildr<Mi i[i the Pre- 
school as well as expandetl lommunily activities will be 

At the College 


A Solemn Requiem Mass for Sister Teresa Marie was con- 
celebrated in Queen of All Saints Church. Brooklyn, on 
Julv 15. Sister Teresa had died suddenly on the morning of 
Julv 12, within the hour of her anointing by Monsignor 

Monsignor Charles E. Diviney. \'.C., was the principal 
concelebrant. Monsignor Eugene |. Mollov. secretary for 
education, and three members of the St. Joseph's faculty. 
Monsignor Leonard, Father John C. Hession. and Father 
Michael ]. Cantlev also concelebrated. .\bout 20 priests and 
Reverend Mother Immaculata Maria, superior general of 
the Congregation of St. Joseph, Brentwood, were among the 
600 mourners at the Mass. 

In his sermon, Monsignor Divinev paid tribute to Sister's 
"constant geniality. lo\e of life, and Christian humanism." 

A 1933 graduate. Sister Teresa Marie had taught at the 
College for 31 vears; she was also chairman of the English 
Department for the last six vears. She studied at St. Ambrose 
School and Bishop McDonnell High School before attend- 
ing St. Joseph's. She entered the Sisters of St. Joseph in 1933 
and taught at St. Brendan's High School before being as- 
signed to the College. 

Mav she rest in peace. 


Sister N'incent Therese announced the appointment, effec- 
tive September 1 . of Grace LeRoy "46 as director of devel- 
opment of St. Joseph's. She succeeds Sister N'irginia 
Therese, the first director, who has been appointed prin- 
cipal of the Marv Louis Academv. Jamaica Estates. New 

Grace, who has been editor of the .\lumnae Association's 
magazine for the past three years, has also worked closely 
with the College's officers in the preparation of various 
jiublications, including the animal .Alumnae and Develop- 

ment Fund appeals for the William T. Dillon Child Study 
Center. In May. she was elected c-orresponding secretary 
of the Association for 1967-69. 

Before opening her own office early this year specializ- 
ing in the design of publications for educ.itional institutions, 
Grace was .Art Director of New York University, responsible 
for the design of all its materials. Previous to that, at New 
York University Press, she was the editor of many scholarly 
works, including R. H. Super's definitive biography of 
Walter Savage Landor. as well as official publications of the 

The new director is a 1946 graduate of St. Joseph's and 
a 19.54 graduate of the all-scholarship Cooj^er Union .Art 
School; she has also studied at Fordham and New York 
Universities. She is a member of the .American .Alumni 
Council and the .American Institute of Graphic .Arts, and 
she serves on the membership committee of the Type Di- 
rectors Club, to which she was the first woman elected. 


Dr. .Margurctc Hopkins, thainnan of the Mathematics De- 
partment, thanks the alumnae of the department for their 
response to her questionnaire. If any of you math majors 
did not receive the questionnaire, she asks you to please 
get in touch with the department. If you've only postponed 
returning it, please mail it to Dr. Hopkins now. She appre- 
ciates \'our c-ooperation deepl\'. 


.Not in New "loik. i)ut Brooklyn. Not on the third floor of 
575 Lexington .Avenue. Manhattan, but in Room 201. 245 
Clinton .Avenue, Brooklyn. This is the tentative schedule: 

Decade Date Decade Leader 

The Twenties Mon., Mar. 18 Cecile Cassidv '23 
( afternoon onlv ) Marion Teaken '24 

Margaret Roche Moore '25 

Tues.. .Mar. 19 

The Thirties 
The Forties 
The Fifties 
The Sixties 

Weds.. .Mar. 20 
Thurs.. Mar. 21 

Mon.. Mar. 25 
Tues.. Mar. 26 

Mary WhelanMaher'32 
.Marie Lilly '34 

Marion Quealy Zoll '46 
M.uv Flanagan Rigaut '47 

.Anne O'Connor Gallagher '5S 
Betty .Anne McDonough '59 

Weds., Mar. 27 Joan Connolly "66 
Thurs.. Mar. 28 Elizabeth Hogan '64 

You probably noticed in the Spring 1967 .Alimn.\ck.\m 
the air of gaiety the phonathan workers showed. You'd have 
to talk to them to discover how really enthusiastic they were 
and how much thev enjoved getting in touch with the 
alumnae from their decades. Will vou join them next March, 
manning the telephones at the College this time? If you live 
in Brookbi), especially, you may be able to help. You can 
let Marv Elizabeth McLoughlin Farrell, the executive 
secretary, know by calling M.A 2-46.56. 

The Magic of the Small Gift 


There is a world of power and helpfulness in big gifts. But 
there is a special magic in small gifts when they have a 
special meaning for the giver. 

At a time when educational institutions e\ervwhere are 
organizing special clubs and programs to encourage annual 
gifts of SI 00 or more and at a time when manv schools, 
colleges, and universities are creating "Associates" programs 
at the SI, 000 level and up, it is important to sav once again; 
There is a world of power and helpfulness in big gifts. But 
there is a special magic in small gifts when thev have a 
special meaning for the giver. 

Big gifts in the order of hundreds, thousands and hun- 
dreds of thousands, and even millions of dollars are the key 
to attainment of distinction of the private school, college, or 
university and the key to attainment of special quality by 
the public institutions or other cultural organizations. 

But these institutions would be poorer in spirit as well as 
in means without the outpouring of small gifts, which repre- 
sent a kind of magic all their own. 

Someone once asked, "How big should my gift be to be 
significant?" A wise administrator replied. "It should be 
big enough to be significant to vou, the donor." No other 
measure has vahdity. In the best sense, there are no "small" 
gifts, but only gifts which are regarded as being small or 
large by the donor. 

.\nother donor once asked, "How big a gift should I 
make?" And a young alumnus answered, "I try to give 
enough so I care how it is spent." 

Some alumni, alumnae, and friends feel that the gift of 
a smaller amount of money is lost in a large budget, in a 
large building program, in a comprehensive program of aid 
to students. But there is another way of looking at gifts 
and that is to ask, "What do they do?" 

Perhaps the best answer is to say that each gift, iii what- 
ever amount, always in last analysis accomplishes a specific 
rather than a general purpose. 

Buildings are aggregates of real bricks and real beams 
•Hid real steel and real man-hours, each item of which has 

'Reprinted from Alma Mater, Vol. XXXIV, No. .3 (May 1967). 

to be paid for in real dollars. Libraries are collections of 
individual books, documents, microfilms, pictures, record- 
ings, and works of art, each of which has to be purchased 
with real dollars. Help to a student is expressed in support 
for a room, individual meals day after day, learning mate- 
rials, tuition and fees, and these things have to be paid for 
in real dollars, day by day, meal by meal, book by book. 

I f there is hesitation about making a small gift because 
there is a feeling that the gift is lost in the larger sums given 
by others, remember that in the building every brick bears 
an equal load. The gift which buys a single brick is as sig- 
nificant in the completion of that building as the major gift 
which bu\s a wing or an entire floor, because every brick 
is needed! In a library, each book is a specific, tangible, real, 
and useful part of the whole. The small gift that supplies a 
book contributes in proportion as significantly to the library 
as the large gift tliat supplies manv items. It is not lost! 
To the student using that Ijook, that book right then is the 
most important part of the library. And it might not be 
there if a particular gift had not been made. 

In the case of scholarship aid. the small gift may supply 
the equivalent of a week's lodging, dinner on a Tuesday 
night, or the books required for a chemistry course, but its 
use is just as specific, just as real, just as tangible in its 
proportionate way as the larger gifts that supply many 
more of these items. To the boy or girl eating a dinner pro- 
vided through scholarship aid, that gift may mean just the 

I he magic of the smaller gift is even more pervasive. A 
school, a college, or university becomes great as it has great 
teachers, students who can profit from its offerings, and a 
superb physical plant. But in every one of these cases one 
further ingredient is needed if the institution is to h.ive 
prestige — that ingredient is the high regard of its contem- 
poraries and the support of its alumni and friends. Not alone 
through their material means is this expressed. It is ex- 

(Contiiuicd on page 8} 

No Postage Stamp Necessary If Mailed in the United States 


PERMIT NO. 22866 





BROOKLYN, NY. 11205 

CLA-SS i.eadeh 

To All Alumnae 


The Alumnae Association has a new, separate telephone 
number at the College. Jot it clown now so the next time 
you want to call, you'll dial 

212 MAin 2-4656 

to talk to Mary Eli/ahclli NkLoughlin Farrcll, the executive 
secretary, or Mary W'helan Maher, in charge of Alumnae 
Fund records and accounts. 


The class reporters present at the Alumnae Leaders' Work- 
shop at the College on September 30 Noted to accept the 
Editor's suggestion that the .-Mumnae Office contact all 
alumnae for .News Notes through each issue of All'mna- 
r.n.\M, through a business-replv card. Each alumnae will be 
asked to fill out the prepaid post card with news of her 
activities and mail it to the College. The News Notes re- 
ceived by the deadline for the next issue will be turned 
over to the class reporter so that she can put together 
the story of her clas.smates' activities in the past half vcar. 

This method was devised to get around the difficult\- 
many class reporters encountered in keeping in touch with 
you and to help them fulfill this large responsibility. Of 
course, they still want to hear from you directly, too, but 
perhaps this means will help many who can't reach them 

Will you help them for the Spring 1968 issue h\j return- 
ing the card to the College by Monday, January 29. 


The First Peiinsyl\ aiiia Banking and Trust Cionipaiu' will 
match any gift - within the range of SI 0.00 to Sl.OOO- 
made by an employee of the bank to St. Joseph's during 
any calendar year. If you. your husband, or any other rela- 

tive is an employee of First Pennsylvania, and make a gift 
to St. Joseph's, please let the bank know alx)ut it. 


December 1 
End of January 
Earl\- .March 

Mid .March 

Late April 
June 1 

First .Xppeal 

Special appeal to out-of-state Alumnae 

Letter advising about the Phonathon 
and approximate dates 

Phonathon on eiglit nights during two 
weeks, Monday through Thursday 

Final letter and return envelope 

Conclusion of drive 

Magic (from page 7) 

pressed with equal means through the ambassadorship and 
goodwill that flows from their involvement in its future. 

.\s Emerson said, "A gift without the giver is bare." 

The gifts to your school, your college, or your university 
that contribute most meaningfully to the success of the 
institution, be the gifts small or large, immediate or de- 
ferred, in cash or in kind, in dollars or in services, are those 
that also represent and are accompanied bv the donor's 
warm regard and concern for its \velfare. 

Without the big gifts, our educational institutions cTiuld 
not mobilize the strength to attain quality. Without the 
small gifts and the concern that goes with them, the insti- 
tutions would lose their present idcntit\' and the threads 
would be weakened that connect them to the larger society. 

Gi\e whatever n'ou gi\e with pride. Gratitude for your 
support is not measured by the size of the gift but truly bv 
its significance as measured by you. 


The Institute de Estudos Socias 

(Editor's Sote: The following is a condensed version of the 
Institute's 1967 Report we received from Grace Ann Coscia 
'38, who is its unsalaried director-administrator. ) 


The Diocese of Jatai, comprising an area approximatelv 
the size of New York State, is located in the midwest in- 
terior of Brazil, some three-hundred miles southwest of 
Brasilia in the state of Goias and bordering the states of 
Mato Grosso and Minas Gerais. A population of 400,000 
people is sparselv spread, with the majoritv concentrated 
in some ten cities, two to five hours driving-time from the 
See city of Jatai, which has a population of 30,000. The 
economy is agricultural: cattle raising, rice, sugar, coffee, 
fruit, cotton, etc. The growth potential of the area, much 
of it still virgin territory, seems assured. The construction 
of Brasilia and the new roads and utilities to serve it gave 
the impetus to the growth of this previouslv isolated region. 
The future is even more promising; the Pan-American High- 
way, in the process of being extended, will transverse the 
diocese from north to south, through the city of Jatai and 
other kev cities of that area, thus opening a frontier com- 
parable to the Kansas Citv area a hundred vears ago. 

When the Bishop, the Most Reverend Benedict Dominic 
Coscia, OFM, assumed the direction of the diocese in 1961, 
his immediate need bevond the staggering lack of resources, 
including schools, hospitals, and churches, was personnel, 
lav or clerical. His initial program was based on these nega- 
tive conditions. In five vears, he was able to obtain per- 
sonnel and establish them in essential parts of the diocese 
(there are now about 100 religious and lav people, mostly 
Americans, trained in the language and customs, part of 
and deeply involved in the life of the communities). In 
terms of social action for the poor, a day-nursery and or- 
phanage was established for girls (the nurserv has proved 
to be a boon for working mothers ) ; soup kitchens and milk 
bars, not only for alimentation but for training in elements 
of nutrition were opened; a worm clinic, staffed by a nurse 
and laboratory technician from the States, to combat the 
underlying cause of malnutrition among the poor was also 
established; and chapels and churches were built and staffed 
in most parts of the diocese. 

With the basic essentials cared for, the Bishop turned 
his attention to some long-range planning and action for 
the development and growth of his people, based on his 
•perience of 17 years of work in the interior of Brazil. 


The vast, distances and the total lack of any communica- 
tion led to the purchase of a radio station in 1962 with 
funds raised by friends of Bishop Coscia in the United 
States. With programs of development information on edu- 
cation, health, and civic duties, as well as jirograms of 
musical and light cultural entertainment, reaching all people 
in all parts of the diocese, the first major step was talcen in 
broadening the level of social consciousness for them. 


Two considerations, after determining tliat local school 
f.i'ilities were aderjuale, led to (he decision to build and 

'.iblisli an adult (raining center fr)r the diocese: 

The People Element. The lack of leadership within the 
communities was painfully obvious in the poor conditions 
of the cities, inadetjuate health and sanitation facilities, 
poor development of natural resources, inadequate trans- 
portation, the political system, by its very nature, ineffectual 
in local government, and a host of other conditions. Cohi- 
munity spirit, that element which motivates people to work 
for the common good, was nonexistent. The vast distances 
and isolated areas in the Interior tend to develop individu- 
alists, of necessity, interested in self-survival. The exodus 
of professional and other educated persons to the cities was 
on the increase — students trained in the universities of Rio 
and Sao Paulo and other schools stayed for a short while 
and then left for better opportunities elsewhere. The very 
people who had the most potential to be or become leaders 
were lost to the communities. 

The Time Element. To build and staff schools and de- 
\elop potential leaders would take about 20 vears and would 
affect or benefit a small proportion of the populace. 

The action taken bv the Bishojj in order to reach and 
train the most people in the shortest possible time was the 
construction and establishment of a training center for adults 
in Jatai. The ob]ecti\es were: to train current and potential 
leaders of the communities in techniques on constructive 
leadership; to train adult members of the commvmities in 
group relations, group involvement for the common good; 
to be adaptable, flexible, and available to the needs of the 
communities, as indicated by local authorities and/or the 
people and work with them towards a solution; and to 
operate the center on a nonsectarian, nonpolitical basis, 
open to all races and all levels of society. 

The center opened unofficially in June 1966, with a 
course in journalism, conducted bv a lay person, a Papal 
Volunteer from the States. The purpose was to establish a 
news sheet for the town. Officially, the Center was inaugu- 
rated on December II, 1966, and it has been in full swing 
since then. 


4 classrooms, capacity 50 in each 

3 dormitories, to accommodate 50 people from other 

cities or outlying areas 

4 private bedrooms, to accommodate visiting instructors, 

speakers, etc. 
1 refectory, to serve 100 peojilc or double as an assembly 
room to seat 200 

1 library, for reference and study 

2 offices, for administration 
2 study areas 

Kitchen, showers, etc. 

The veranda that runs the entire length of the Center in 
the back also is used as a meeting and/or recreation area. 
The ground behind the center, about a S(|nare block, will 
eventually be used ;is ii sport and recreational are;i, with 
activities for ;illciid<'es ;il seminars and workshops. 


The st;i(l of (lie (;en(ei consis(s of (he unsalaried direi(oi- 
adtninjstrator (who also serves as an instructor), one full- 
(itne inslruc(()r, (wo odier par(-time instructors, (he salaried 
(•lerk-(vpis(, and (hici- fnaiii(i'ii;uK'e peojile. 



1 lie piifKiplf hcliiiid tlie coiifcrfiices, workshops, ;iiid 
seminars licld liotueeii June lyfifi and Mav 1967 was de- 
fined and clearly understood: it was to lie based on the needs 
of the eommunity as detemiined by the people of the com- 
munity. Explicitly, tliis means waiting for tiie opj-nirtunitv 
to be of service when asked instead of imposing our view- 
points and remedies for the particular problem; listening, 
counseling, motivating, directing, as each skill is called for, 
toward the realization that thev themselves can resolve the 
problem, they themselves can act effectivelv. This is not 
as nebulous as it sounds; it is all contained within an organ- 
ized framework, with .skilled personnel trained in the self- 
development and growth of people. The only wav to demon- 
strate this method of operation and its fiexii)ilitv is to relate 
two key incidents that pointed the way to the type of 
courses which were given and should continue to be given, 
in the future: 

The first opportunity came in July '66, when a delegation 
of women (2) visited the bishop and indignantly asked 
when he w as going to open a day nursery or orphanage for 
the boy-children of the poor, who roamed the streets as 
beggars and minor delintjuents. The women were asked, in 
turn, what they and the rest of tlic community were going 
to do about it, since the bishop had quite a list of good 
works to his credit. This response came as a great shock 
to the ladies. Bewildered, they questioned how it would 
ever be possible for them to rcsoKe such a problem. The 
suggestion was made that the\ enlist the interest of ten 
other women to participate with them in a workshop that 
would demonstrate how to proceed and act on the solution 
to this problem, as well as other social action activity. 

A date was set — two weeks hence — for a three-da\- 
workshop. The intensive preparation bv the Training Center 
staff was well worth it - three sessions "SEE, JUDGE, 
ACT." Instead of 12, 2S women of various creeds, classes. 
and political affiliations appeared, the first time for such a 
group in the history of the Interior. .At that first brainstorm- 
ing session of "See," they came up with no less than 20 
suggestions for social action, in the areas of health, educa- 
tion, .social assistance, civic (juestions. and even the influ- 
ence of bad politics and politicians on the life of the com- 
munity. In the "Judge" session, three problems, which thev 
felt were high on the list, were selected for their particular 
action as a start: public health stations, ineffectual and in- 
operative, hurting the poor, most of all; career traininfi. 
ser%ant skills for country girls in particular, to deter them 
from a life of prostitution; the rfat/ nursery for hoys of the 
working poor. The last session, "Act" was devoted to 
forming committees and discussion of w^iys and means 
toward solutions. In subsequent meetings and conferences 
of the three groups, separately and together, under the 
coaching of the training center staff and over a period of 
time, the women did effect significant results in their proj- 
ects: The day nursery needs only <jualificd personnel to 
start operation. The public health stations are functioning 
with their assistance and assistance obtained by them from 
state authorities. The career training materialWas written 
and given to 2.8 senant girls for a successful beginning. 
The other projects? The ladies, now unofficially called the 
".\migas de Jatai." are working at them. 

The second opportunity came shortly thereafter, and in 
itself was more important because it established the kind 
of courses that should be given for training leaders and 
developing group relations. 

Again a visitor came to see the bishop and director, this 
time a lawyer and educator for 20 years, an acknowledged 

and respected leader of the community. Impressed by the 
open invitation to use the Training Center, he \olunteered 
his sir\iccs as an instructor. Specifically, he felt that there 
was ii great need for the training and enlightenment of 
political leaders and the citizenry on group action for the 
common good. At that particular time, during the three- 
month period between the outgoing and the newly elected 
council, the town was at a standstill. Work had stopped on 
the sewer and road projects; schools and other public insti- 
tutions under repair were neglected; civil marriages had not 
been performed for weeks because the judge had left and 
a new one had not been appointed; these and a host of 
assorted ills were leading to the demoralization and frus- 
tration of the townspeople. The mayor was getting no co- 
operation because the Council members were of the oppos- 
ing political party. 

If a way could be found to attack the problem now, a start 
could be made to prevent it from occurring again. 

Aware of the situation and already planning for it, the 
Center had a suggestion for the profes.sor. a seminar on 
"Human Relations at Work" to teach the rudiments of 
group relations in the \ital area of earning a living: how to 
improve their income and growth potential bv working with 
others, on an objective basis, in their field of endeavor. 
Dr. Rubens would give the course, based on the text 
Rela(;oes llumanas no Trahalho c na Familia bv Pierre 
Weil. .After an intensive orientation and indoctrination on 
the subject matter and techniques of T-group instruction 
and training, an invitation was extended for 20 men to 
attend the first seminar. Of the 16 men who started, 1 1 com- 
pleted the ten two-hour sessions. They were: an eve surgeon, 
a councilman, an assistant bank manager, an accountant, 
three bank tellers, a clerk from the food cooperative in town, 
an owner of a wood factorw and two mercliants. As of this 
time, four seminars have been given, the latest one com- 
posed of heretofore strongly individualistic personalities of 
the community, the Council members! 

Shortly afterwards, it was decided to extend invitations 
to the women to participate in Human Relations in the 
Family Seminars to discuss behavior patterns within family 
units that affect the growth and development of the com- 
munit)-. This same course, with modifications, was also ex- 
tended to the young women, with the stress on their future 
in the community. This two-pronged approach, group rela- 
tions at "work" and in the "family," has stimulated an 
awareness of community which just did not exist before, as 
evidenced bv the unprecedented number of requests for 
more courses and seminars. 

This was how it started; the pattern was set. A glance at 
the acti\ifv report indicates the wide range of topics and 
interest: a course in cooperatives, given bv a skilled team of 
technicians from Rio and Xatal, an instructor's course to 
professors on methods of teaching hygiene to grade school 
children, conferences on how to help children in areas with 
no schools, a meeting called bv the doctors to enlist the aid 
of townspeople in warding off the close of the Regional 
Hospital because of lack of funds. (The doctors took a 
Iieating. mismanagement and lack of organization were 
i>rought out as the primary cause, but the whole town 
learned a lesson. ) In all, 1 ,659 jicoplc took part in 55 con- 
ferences, workshops, or seminars for a total of 11,284 train- 
ing hours, from July 1966 to March 1967. 

The Future 

SinipK' slated, the objective is: to develop a broader 
nucleus, a wider reserve, of people interested and trained 

(Continued on page 17) 


The Alumnae Leaders' Workshop 

More than 40 alumnae leaders met at the College on Satur- 
da\', September 30, to inform themselves of the Alumnae 
Association's program for 1967-1968 and to redefine their 

varying responsibilities as class leaders, class reporters, and 
Alumnae Fund representatives. 
Present were: 



Eileen Moloney Graziani, President 

Martha Leaver, Treasurer 

loan Londrigan Touhey, Recording 

Grace LeRov, Corresponding Sccretarij 
'Joan M. Connolly 
Carolyn Hill Dalton 
Barbara Lesnik Higginson 
Rita McGrath 
Suzanne Trinneer, Past President 


Mary Elizabeth McLoughlin Farrell 


Delores Estes Brannigan, Soutli Xassaii 
Rita Maitland Carr, Statcn Island 
Mary McCabe Duggan, Flatbush 
' Mary Kane Gillen, New Jersey 
' [oan Foley Hubert, Essex-Morris- 

"Also Class Leader. 

° Barbara Maher McConville, Bay Ridge 
Constance Theiss McGlinchey, Queetts 
Dorothy Harte McKenna, Washington 
Doris Healey Petrocelli, South Nassau 
Violet Castana Falcone, Flatbush 


Concetta Giampetro Annucci "39 
Eileen Brennan '37 
Cecile Cassidy '24 
Eileen M. Daughton '58 
Claire MacN'enn Dillon '51 
Patricia Egan Englehart '52 
N'iolet Castana Falcone '42 
Clare Arnold Ficarra '51 
Isabelle Donohue Fitzgerald '30 
Maureen Dougherty Eraser '53 
Rosemary Corbett Hannon '54 
Elizabeth Hogan '64 
Marie Lilly '34 

Eileen McLoughlin Magilligan '28 
Anne McKenna McCormack '47 
Kathleen Mulrooney McDermott '30 
Patricia Finn McDonnell '54 

Betty Anne McDonough '59 
Mary Whelan Maher '32 
Margaret Roche Moore '25 
Judith Raikowski '67 
Marv Flannagan Rigaut '47 
Anne Seitz Smith '35 
Marion Teaken '24 
Marian Quealy Zoll '46 


Elaine De Felice '68, President, 
Undergraduate Association 

Susan Burke '68, Vice President, 
Undergraduate Association; 
Undergraduate Representative 
to the Executive Board 

Lois Matejka '68, Vice President, 
Senior Class; Undergraduate Repre- 
sentative to the Executive Board 

Barbara Delaney '68, Cliairnuin, Social 
Service Club 

Fran Caruso '70, Alumnae Office 

Chapter News 

t)ui aluniiiai- (.liapter chuirnu'ii started buzzing before the 
summer was over, with ideas, programs, and some dates for 
their fall meetings. 

We're hoping to open more chapters so that other Alum- 
nae will not feel neglected or bypassed. Manhattan has 
1 10 alumnae, the Bronx 34. Park Slope in Brooklyn has 70. 
Calling all leaders! 


Chairman Mary McCabe Duggan led off with the first 
meeting on October 5th. .After an introduction of new offi- 
cers and discussion of plans for the year, the group enjoyed 
a talk bv Monsignor Raxmond Leonard on the liturgy and 
changes and femient in the Church. .A. bottle of champagne 
was raffled off and was won by Suzanne Trinneer— a small 
recompense for our deserving Past President! 

On November 16, the Flatbush Chapter meeting featured 
Mrs. -Mildred Amico, who studied cooking under James 
Beard. She gave the group timely and valuable points on 
"A Guide to Holiday Entertaining," featuring a dessert dem- 
onstration. Flatbush meetings are held in the Knights of 
Columbus Hall on Flatlands Avenue, just east of Flatbush 

North Nassau and South Nassau 

A joint meeting of these two groups was held at the home 
of Rita Dorgler Bartscherer on October 6. Sister George 
Aquin, chairman of the Social Science Department at the 
College, talked with, rather than to, the alumnae about 
"Your Neighbors— and You." Almost 40 alumnae were pres- 
ent, and it was a lively and enlightening evening. 

Nassau and Suffolk 

The Nassau-Suffolk Fall Luncheon was held at Carl Hoppl's 
Westbury Manor on November 18. .After a delightful luncli. 
Sister Joan de Lourdes. with her usual gav enthusiasm, 
showed slides and shared the wonderful experiences of her 
N'isit to London on a grant. Peggy .McDerlv Shea was 
chairman for this successful affair. Nassau-Suffolk is cur- 
rently planning a Christmas Party for December. 

At the short business meeting before the luncheon, the 
groups voted on a revised set of chapter bylaws. 

New Jersey 

.A meeting of the Essex-Morris-Union (fondly known as 
E-M-U) group of the New Jersey Chapter was held on 
October 13. After a short business meeting. Helen Flynn 
gave a Party Sandwiches Demonstration and all members 
took part. The beautiful sandwiches were then sold— to be 
tucked away in the freezer for a party occasion or, more 
likely, (.oiisumed by hungry children or taste-testing adults. 

Bay Ridge 

On October 16 the Bay Ridge Chapter held its first meeting 
of the academic year at Fontbonne Hall. .A very popular 
faculty member. Sister Joan de Lourdes, reviewed her tour 
in England, atrompanying her humorous talk with beauti- 
ful slides, many of which she, herself, had taken. Light re- 

freshments were served, and a chance for social interchange 
occurred before the pleasant evening closed. Barbara Maher 
McConville. the new chairman, has plaruied to have Sister 
Margaret Louise talk on November 20. Sister will talk about 
and discuss the discipline of children and also the various 
types of schools for young children. 

Julia Cummings .Murphy '.51. just returned to Bay Ridge 
after ten years out of .New York, will serve as co-chairman 
of the theatre party on February 21, Washington's Birth- 
day v\e. 

Washington, O.C. 

Sister Margaret Louise, chairman of the Child Study De- 
partment and director of the Preschool, tra\'eled to Wash- 
ington to speak to those who met at the home of Dorothy 
Harte McKenna on October 22. Sister's talk on sex educa- 
tion was related to the school program and what can be 
done at home to relate to the teaching in schools. It was 
ob\ious that the group was enlightened and thoroughly 
pleased with the help afforded by a leading expert in this 


Fourteen Queens alumnae met in Mar)' Louis Academy on 
October 25 to organize a schedule for this large 525-member 
chapter. This group is desirous of getting in touch with all 
alumnae in Queens to help them become aware of their 
personal \alue in their community and to show them how 
contact with fellow alumnae can broaden and enrich their 
li\es in the various fields where their interests lie. 

Staten Island 

Bridge plaving is very popular with this chapter, and their 
-Annual Bridge, held on November 6. was as successful as 
it was enjoyable. Two undergraduates. Mary Butz and 
Peggy Mohan, accompanying themselves with guitars, en- 
tertained the group with folk songs — altogether a delightful 
Election E\e exent. 


On No\ ember 12, members of this chapter met at Mar\- 
Dowling Falvella's home to bring themselves up to date on 
colleges and collegians today, specifically S.J.C. and S.J.C. 
undergraduates. Sister Teresa .Avila represented the faculty 
and four students answered questions about curriculum, 
admissions, activities, and attitudes. Many odd and humor- 
ous comparisons were made. 


The -New York -Archdiocese will have ojienings for teachers 
of kindergarten through the sixth grade beginning in Sep- 
tember 1968. If you are interested, please write Sister 
Thomas. .Archdiocesan School Board. 32 East 51st Street, 
-New York, .N.Y., or vou may call her at PLaza 9-1400, 
extension 376. 


Lost Alumnae 

Did vou know the following alumnae are "lost" to the 
College, e\en though they may not be lost to you, a fellow 
alumna? Please help us locate them so we can send them 
Alvmnagbam. Ask them to get in touch with us by note 
or through the new Alumnae Association telephone at the 
College, MA 2-4656. We have no other means of keeping 
them infonned or finding them, particularly since the Post 
Office has not, until this issue, returned the undeliyerable 
mail to us. Thank you. 

The Editor 
Miss Lucy Maguire 


Miss Kathleen Thompson 

Miss Teresa Keane 

Mrs. Francis Perry (Isabel Hall) 


Mrs. George Bryan (Rita Fearon) 


Mrs. William Heaphy (Alice Grainger) 

Mrs. Arthur O'Toole (Margaret Lynch) 

Miss Agnes Pattison 

Miss Concepta Castelano 


Mrs. J. Delameter (Mary Lynch) 


Miss Eileen McLoughlin 

Miss Margaret McCauley 

Miss Florence Kreischer 

Mrs. Joseph Halliday (Helen Kenny) 

Mrs. Joseph Hoermann (Mary Kelly) 

Mrs. Harry White (Myrtle Foster) 

Mrs. Joseph Felber (Eyelyn Dotzler) 


Mrs. Frank Murphy (Kathryn Wilson) 

Miss Mary Walsh 

Mrs. William Shell (Catherine Quinn) 

Mrs. Edward Anderson ( Elizabeth Corrigan ) 

Mrs. Edmund Semple (Anne Campion) 


.Miss Catherine C. Tracy 

Mrs. James McLoughlin (.Miriam Walters) 

Mrs. Florence Victory Magee 

NJrs. .S. Joward Fieri (Mary Sayino) 

.Mrs. Stanford White (Virginia Quinn) 

.Mrs. Bruno Marrei (Julia McKcon) 

Mrs. Charles Burns (Frances McGuire) 

Mrs. Howard Conneau (Lillian Kraus) 

Miss Anne Kenny 

Miss Gertrude Jones 

Mrs. William Cody (Alice Halloran) 

Miss Margaret Fit/gerald 


Mrs. Philip Schneider (Marie Wcllman) 

Mrs. Frank Szvlanski ^Fthfl Kcardori) 

Miss Etliel H. Madden 

Mi.»s Phyliss Townscnd 

Mrs. Paul R. Travers (Blanche Hennessy) 
Mrs. Walter Cook (Helen Delaney) 


Miss Catherine Selsano 

Mrs. Joseph Brown (Katherine Riordan) 

Mrs. Charles Young (Ann Stocks) 

Miss Eulalia Lawson 

Mrs. Edward Cummings (Beatrice Greenbaum) 

Mrs. Romulo Marcial (Kathleen Fors) 


Miss Mary Sheehy 

Miss Mary Quinn 

Miss Mary Kaicher 

Mrs. Kenneth Daly (Emma Holland) 

Mrs. Robert St. Pierre (Sara Gannon) 


Mrs. Joseph Rowland (Grace Twyford) 

Miss Helen Kiernan 

Mrs. Edward \'. Russ (Marie Johnstone) 

Mrs. Thomas McGrath (Margaret Grady) 

Miss Mary Cowley 


Mrs. Henry DeLeCerff (Ellen Weinfurt) 

Mrs. David Barton (Kathryn Sullivan) 

Miss Adele Quigley 

Mrs. Walter Daly (Margaret Powell) 

Mrs. Philip Devlin, Jr. (Vivienne Kelly) 

Mrs. Margaret X'alle (Margaret Impellizzeri) 

Mrs. John A. Hofgren (Dorothy Hallahan) 


Mrs. Thomas Kenah (Lydia Ward) 

Mrs. Rosalie Sullivan Parett 

Miss Rita Shevlin 

Mrs. Howard Owendoff (Helen Schwartz) 

Mrs. Francis E. Scully (Helen Sawyer) 

Miss Helen O'Connor 

Mrs. Benjamin Dumvillc (Genevieve Naughton) 

Mrs. Carl Schreiber (Dorothy Maguire) 

Mrs. Stanley McMurray (Jeannette Griffin) 



Mrs. McwitI Bricrly (Anne Coif t-y) 

Miss Edyihe Bruce 

Mrs. Y. A. Stanton (Yvonne Audioii) 

Miss Hila M. Donovan 

Mrs Thomas C:avanagli (Helen Dei-gan) 

Kathryn Waters 

Margaret Sheehy 

Ihnold Hauser (Vesta Moore) 

Paul A. Deegan (Helen Meade) 

Peter Reese (Muriel McMahon) 

Gerard A. Fearon (Elizabeth McGralh) 

W. S. Wingard (Anita McAniff) 

|olin Dc\inc ( Rita Kiernan) 

Margaret Kennedy 

Evelyn Hagan 

S. Lvnagh (Rita Camplx'il) 

Alfred Backus ( Mary Campbell) 


Miss Marion Harrington 
Mrs. Louis T. Moori' (ySdt-laiile Mtl.()iij;lilin) 
Mrs. KiMinoth Johnson ( E\i-l\n MtOausland) 
Mrs. Allurt Thiliault (.Mary Marsliall) 
.Mrs. Timothv Costello (Gencviove Sullivan) 


Miss Mildred Hagan 

.Mrs. Uoniinick Gallo (Cecilia Greegan) 

Mrs. E. W. Rowen (Jean Feely) 

Mrs. John D. Harvey (Ruth Bennett) 

Miss Ann Kenny 

Miss Kathrvn Reardon 





Mrs. Mvra Schwcrdt (Mvra Campion) 

Mrs. F. D'Aniato (Giovanna Boccone) 

Mrs. Mario Cerebona (Caroline Garofano) 

Mrs. Margaret Connors (Margaret Freeman) 

Mrs. John Murpliv (Grace HafFev) 

Miss Mary Glennon 

Miss Ro.semarv McMorrow 

Lewis Putnam (Margaret Pollack) 

Peter DiPaola 

Evelvn Huth 

Gerhard Brown ( Marie Gough) 

[ohn Paul Tokarz (Jeanne Gorman) 

James Fav (Jean Gillespie) 

Clvde Atwell (Elaine Irene Durant) 

Aurora Dias 

Maria DeJongh 

Kathrvn McA'ey 

.Marv C. McCahc 

Dorothv White 

Florence \'on Gerichten 

Lillian McClosky 

Olive Sehner 

Lucille Paone 

Marv McCue 

Marv McCrimlish 

)olin Burns (.Anne Moore) 

Margaret Conlon 

.Agatina Carbonaro 

Mary Brady 

Teresa lacobellis 

Salvatore Palmieri ( Lillian .Anion ) 

John Steward (Theresa Wilson) 

N'irginia Walsh 

.Mary |. Radigan 

Geraldine Powers 

Alex Bromka (Irene Novak) 

J. A. Sevmour ( .Adele Mulligan) 

Augustine Palermo (Eleanor McManus) 

Ethel King 

Francis W. King (Cecilia Kellv) 

Margaret T. Heron 

lames Keenan (Eileen Hanlev) 

Philip Kellison (Elise Golden) 

Charles H. Haase Jr. (Helen Finnin) 

Frances Dw\'er 

\'irginia Clark 

Marv C. Beglin 

.Mrs. J. V. Gallagher (Marie McCartliy) 

Mrs. Ben Rufus Heninger (Eileen Loughlin) 

Mrs. Marie (;liia\elli (Maria Lemma) 

.Mrs. William Kciffncr (Madeline Molesphini) 

Mrs. R. Fabricant (Lorctta McNulty) 

Mrs. Phillip Davis (N'irginia Worgull) 

.Mrs. Irene Hanrahan (Irene Warren) 


Mrs. Joseph Rooner (Elaine Beatty) 

Miss Concetta D'Antonio 

Mrs. Norman Heidcn (Lorraine Connor) 

Miss Ruth Burnes 

Mrs. Kathleen McGettigan (Kathleen Brennan) 

Mrs. F. Fagan (Dorothy Fitzgerald) 

Miss Margaret Dougherty 

Mrs. C^harles Lenaghan (Marjorie Jones) 

Mrs. Robert Benoiiati (Jeanne Gastaldi) 

Mrs. Harrv McKav (Dorothv Quinn) 

Mrs. William McLean (Ceci'le Mills) 

Miss Marv Masterson 

Mrs. Natalie Keaver (Natalie Lawlor) 

Miss Margaret \'on Bronkhorst 

Mrs. William A. Carev ( |anet Spencer) 


Mrs. Jo.scph Grohegan (Joan Riorden) 

Mrs. Walter Hill (Emilia Malzone) 

Mrs. Henri Harson (Elizabeth Keating) 

Mrs. Charles Werner (Carol Harrison) 

Miss Catherine Dolan 

Miss Yolande De Milla 

Miss Faith Carev 

Mrs. J. Gibilaro (Joan Byrne) 


Mrs. Menenis AiTnando Sivilia (AnnViviani) 

Mrs. F. O'Connor (Rosemarie Schwerman) 

Mrs. George E. O'Keefe (Mary Monahan) 

Mrs. John Lovell (Catherine Glvnn) 

Mrs. jo.seph J. Previte (Dorothv Di Salvo) 

Miss Dolores Hender.son 


Mrs. William Jublan (Edith Torreson) 

Mrs. Robert GrafFum (Geraldine Alice Rvan) 

Miss Eileen Reusing 

Mrs. lames Delancev (RitaPenner) 

Mrs. \'incent Procito ( Imelda Lavin) 

Miss Muriel A. Henderson Rita Gilligan 

Miss Lorraine A. Cribbin 

Miss .Alice L. Casey 

Mrs. George Grigg (Eileen Broderick) 

Mrs. Robert Bhwi (Elise Bensi) 

Mrs. Ernest James ( [eanne .Alvino) 

.Mrs. Paul McGregor (Helen Sullivan) 


Miss Marie Roccanova 

.Miss Gerald ]. Dorn (Lorraine Nolan) 

Mrs. Wendell Bierman (Ruth Chillingworth) 


Miss \"ictoria Walsh 

Mrs. .Mbert J. Cook (Carol Sclnilman) 

.Mrs. Tina Maiolo (.Marv Pantano) 

Mrs. |obn Mee (Marv Morri.son) 


Mrs. Francis O'Connor (Eleanor Miller) 

Mrs. MarihTi Boylan (Marihai McGlvnn) 

Miss Irene McGarry 

Miss Grace Marotta 

Miss Arlene Mahonev 

Mrs. Edward Sweeney (Alice Higgins) 

Mrs. Robert L. Bernieri (Josepliine D'Allesandro) 

Mrs. ^\'illianl Haves (Marv Castle) 

Mrs. Henry Christiansen (Genevieve Carroll) 


Mrs. Jesse Schomer (\'ivian Simes) 

Mrs. William Smith (Gloria Sileo) 

Mrs. Harold Murphy ( Anne Sheehan) 

Mrs. John Baumann (Joan Marrin) 

Mrs. \'ictor Lasher (Rosemary McConnell) 

Mrs. Frank T. Hughes (Helen Livingston) 

Mrs. Francis Clark (Patricia Hubbard) 

Mrs. Richard McCrea (Mary Heindel) 

.Mrs. William Larsen, Jr. (Patricia Eberle) 

Miss Jane Christy 

Mrs. Donald Segar (Elizabeth Beyer) 


Mrs. Raymond Sheehan (Frances Wilde) 

Miss Mary Loos 

Mrs. W. Jerome Denman (Monica Kleiber) 

Miss Joan Hempel 

Mrs. Eugene Coogan (Germaine Hanglev) 

Mrs. Jacques Aubuchons (Denise Caubisens) 

Mrs. W'illiam F. Curran (Maureen Calvev) 

Miss \'irginia Bechtold 


Mrs. John McGuire (Dolores Weick) 

.Miss Olivine Schreiner 

.Mrs. Robert Noli (Mary O'Donnell) 

Miss Joanne McGrath 

Miss Grace Arnone 


Mrs. Joseph A. Robinson (Joan Walsh) 

Mrs. Edward Lenard (Mary Smith) 

Mrs. George Davy (.Miriam Rettig) 

Mrs. .Mary Pandolfo Tortelia 

Mrs. John Burke (Peggy Ann O'Brien) 

.Mrs. Neil Gobel (Joan Cuff) 

.Mrs. JoliM D. Harney (Elyse Deublein) 


Charles Feudtncr (Elizabeth Steinmelz) 

Robert Lee Strawser (Mary Sennelt) 

Eileen Egan 

Adam Bi(;rbaucr (Julia Dupuy) 

Thcresc Duffy 

William J. Tito (Maricjane Darragh) 

Beatrice (.Campbell 

'Hiomas Pcppard (f>>ris Busch) 

Maureen Burns 

I»uis ffcidrr (Iiarl>aia Browne) 

Aime Baldrick 


Miss FIrjrcncc D'Amato 


.Mrs Joseph Jj'libori (Joan Riccio) 

Mrs. J. Ferrari (Joan Garbarini) 
Mrs. Carol Clark Lynch 
Miss Grace C. Vaskas 


Miss Irene Shider 

Miss Marie Saraniero 

Miss Joyce 0.\lev 

Miss Joan Marino 

Mrs. William C. Obert-Tliorn (Marilyn Forte) 

Mrs. Robert De Filippi (Norma Cordaro) 

Miss Daisy Bodon 

Mrs. Charles B. Schmitt (Catherine Adhcrs) 


Mrs. William Lockwood (Constance Runkle) 

Mrs. Richard Bradshaw (Patricia McCarthy) 


Mrs. Vito D'Alessandro ( Domenica Rufto ) 

Miss Dorothy Niedwick 

Mrs. Baibara Moran Carcher 

Mrs. Charles Beers (MarvT. McGuinness) 

Mrs. J. R. Langlois (Carole lambriale) 

Miss Delores E. Harrison 

Mrs. Frederick Young (Mary E. Farrell) 


Mrs. Francis Cone (Rosemary Paganelli) 

Miss Mary Moore 

Miss Jacqueline M. Monahan 

Mrs. Helen Gonzales Powers 

Mrs. Edward Del Giorno (Rosina P. Cardi) 

Miss Svlvia M. Burton 


Miss Monica Rose 

Mrs. William T. Fellows (Diane Poterzano) 

Miss Michele Nota 

Mrs. Duff Manges (Maria Mimo) 

Mr.s. Donald E. Maiara (Ann Liberatore) 

Miss Bridget Feola 


Mrs. John C. Gallagher (Patricia Welsh) 

Mrs. Michael Marino (Ann \'on Stamwitz) 

Mrs. Joseph Tomasclli ( Rutigliano) 

Mrs. Robert Walsh (Margaret Patrick) 

Miss Margaret McGlynn 

Mrs. Richard Feldman (Barbara Frohnhofer) 

Mrs. Cliarlcs Campbell (Katherine Coleman) 

Mrs. Norbert J. Bergcr ( |oanna Cassidy) 

Miss [can Carey 

Mrs. Anthonv M. Guglielmi) ( [can Raumgarlen) 


Mrs. Philip J. Manro (Concelta LaVeglia) 

Mrs. William McLaughlin (Virginia 11. O'Rourke) 

Mrs. l-'rancis Miele (Concetia G. Maiello) 

Miss Barbara A. IJkwala 


Mrs. Louis Auricchio (Elizalieth T. Willinms) 

Miss Camille PapasodiTo 

Miss Virginia A. O'Brien 

Mrs. C;lilford Wilkitis (Anne Marie Larkin) 

Mrs. Jolin I'orllcr (Margaret II. Conner) 

(Coiithiurd fill l>iil!,c 17) 


Vital Statistics 

The Aliimiuw .\ssociation offers its sympathy to the families of 

Teresa Keane "22 

Sister Teresa Marie CSJ (Kafhn,n Farrell '33) 

Lucille Bena DiCiacomo '-i-i 

and to 

Ruth McConnaek Schneider '21 on the death of her husband, 

Huth Kramer '22 on the death of her sister, Evelyn 
N'iola llearns Bell '24 on the death of her sister, Sister Florence 

Josephine. CSJ 
Angela Donaldson '24 on the death of her brother, William 
Agnes Roland Loughran '25 on the death of her brother. Father 

Thomas Roland of N'iilanova 
Anna Schncitler Kager '26 on the death of her husband, Anthon\' 
Zita Hawkins Stoddart '30 on the death of her mother, Elizabeth 
Jeannette Klipp '31 on the death of her father, Louis 
Margaret La\er\- Van Kooten '31 on the death of her husband, 

Mar)' W'helan Maher '32 on the death of her mother, Marcella 
Edna Dawkins McDonald '32 on the death of her husband, 

Kathr^■n Ansbro W'urts '32 on the death of her mother, Katherine 
Marie Norton Donlon '34 on the death of her son, Stephen 
Dolores Ansbro Gcrath\- '34 on the death of her mother, Kath- 
Gina Latorraca '34 on the death of her mother, Carrie 
Corinne Kast Cumming '35 on the death of her father, Louis 
Anne Scannell Smith '35 on the death of her father, Daniel 
Virginia Bcatty Trum '36 on the death of her father, George 
Eileen Brennan '37 on the death of her mother, Margaret 
Margaret Scannell McAulifFe "37 on the death of her father. 

Jean .'\ubr\- Sexton '37 on the death of her mother, Florence 
Marion Crimmins "39 on the death of her mother, Margaret 
Ethel Masheck Comerford '40 on the death of her mother. Rose 
Marcella Canale Reid '40 on the dc.ith of her mother, Gertrude 
Bette Whalen Bonsall '41 on the death of her father, Patrick 
Genesie\e Farrell O'Donnell '41 on the death of her sister. 

Sister Teresa Marie, CSJ 
Elaine Beatt)- Roone\ '43 on the death of her father, George 
Sister Marv Robert "48 on the death of her mother, Mrs. James 

Glad\s Cranmer Bniy "50 on the death of her mother. Marguerite 
Marion Bracken '51 on the death of her father. John 
Joan Baker Ferri "53 on the death of her mother, Florence 
Mark' Brennan Serena "54 on the death of her father, Thomas 
Cannen Ortega Aquilone "54 on the death of her mother, Nie\es 
Theresc Young Bowen '55 on the death of her husband, Walter 
Dorothy Whalen '56 on the death of her father, Denis 
.Anne Buckley Mc.Assey '57 on tlie death of her son, Joseph 
Frances Bracken McCauley '57 on the death of her father, John 
Sheila Ebert Murray '59 on the death of her mother 
Sister Mar\ Edgar. CSJ (Eileen Mullen '60). on the death of 

her sister. Margaret 
Ellen Boyle Dalv '62 on the death of her mother, Agnes 
Mary Anne Egan '62 on the death of her father, Thomas 
Kathleen Ging '65 on the death of her mother, Anastasia 
Judith Collins '66 on the death of her father, John 
Margaret Gordt)n '67 on the death of her father, James 
Patricia W'oodniff 'fiT on thf death of hi-r mother. Helen 


Editor's .Vo/c. .\ majorit) of the class leaders present at the 
.\Uimnae Leaders" Workshop on last September 30 votetl to dis- 

continue listing the engagen)enLs of alumnae after we told them 
how two crisi-s hail only narrowl) In-en averted. The crises oc- 
curred when, just before the issue was to be printetl, the alumnae 
t.illed to re(|uest that the announcements fx- removed bi^causc 
they had broken their engagements. Also, we h;ive heard that 
sometimes there was a difference between the annoimced fiance"s 
nami- and that of the alumna"s husbands, and we suggested that 
this listing Ik- discontinuetl for this rea.son also, preventing pos- 
sible future embarrassment. 


Man. .Margaret OShea '52 to John Aloysius Keelen 

.Margaret Judith Martin '57 to Edward Lucas, Jr. 

Joan .Marie Melomo '.59 to .Arturo David Audav 

Joan .Marie Doud '61 to William John Gleason 

Kathleen McDermott "61 to Pa.squale F. .•Vmendolia 

Concetta Botti '62 to Howard Hoffman 

Kathleen Muqihv "62 to Lloyd Bemeggcr 

Margaret Mar\ \\'illiams "62 to Robert John Schroder 

Maureen McComiack '&3 to William Brandt 

Mar\' Shannon "63 to Karl J. Wilhelm 

Helen Wagner "63 to Thomas Clohert>' 

Barbara Lesnik "64 to Theodore Higginson 

Margo Clemente '65 to Joseph Robert Lambert 

Rosalie Theresa Corlito '65 to James Henr)- Henderson 

Barbara H. Sekula '65 to Patrick Waldron 

(ane Boden '66 to William Muir 

Elise Cl\ ne '66 to Kevin O'Brian 

Catherine P. Harper '66 to John Mangini 

Barbara Haustch "66 to Reginald Black 

Nina Lagana "66 to \"incent DiFusco 

Kathleen Mauceri '66 to Roland K. Huff, Jr. 

Barbara McDonald '66 to Robert Di Giovanni 

Barbara Paglia '66 to Anthony Curatolo 

Laura Patella '66 to James Fiorie 

Lorraine Penfold '66 to James Cresianno 

Jo .\nn Prete '66 to Robert Quadrino 

Lois Romagnano "66 to Frank Notaro 

.Marisa Shu-chuan Ting '66 to Benjamin Wu 

Beatrice X'ella "66 to Carl Mohsinger 

Margaret Courtnev "67 to John Garguilo 

Margaret Mar\- La\elle '67 to John Paid Ricci 

Maureen Clare L\ nch '67 to ,\nthonv Thomas Bovle 

Joyce Marchetta '67 to Richard P. Bisso 

Monica T. McEnroe '67 to Edward Francis McCabe III 

Janice Lee Mirabile '67 to Salvatore Peter Rao 


Daughter. Kathleen Mar\'. to .Mar\- Flanagan Rigaut '47 

Son, Brendan, to .Marie Slullan McCormack '47 

Daughter. Eileen, to Margaret Wilson Sullivan "47 

Son, Joseph Michael to Marie Prizzi Citrone "50 

Son, Neal Patrick, to Bemadette Folmev Donohuc '51 

Daughter, Rosemar\- \'irginia, to N'irginia Sharf Falls '51 

Son, Matthew Gerard, to Helen Burke Navlor '51 

Daughter, Stephanie .\nn, to Lucretia Ann Panzarella Rowley '31 

Daughter, Mar\ (o. to Dorothv Freese Breiner '32 

D.uighfer. Ellen Carter, to Helen McGrover Bums '53 

Daughter, Nancv. to Regina Bush Camp '53 

Son, K\le Justin, to GerakKne Fl\nn Cioffero '53 

Son, Michael Denis, to Jane Chamberlin O'Hara '>3 

Daughter. .Andrea Marjorie. to Josepha Schretlan Eyre '34 

Son, .\ndrew [oseph. to Diane Milde Brown '53 

Daughter. Kathr\n Ellen, to Peggs- Kmse Mooney '55 

Daughter, Elaine Mar\-, to Mar\- Shea Pawlowicz '55 

Son, Paul .\ugustine, to Carol Boasi CarduUo '58 

Son, Ke\in Thomas, to Eileen Murray Flanagan '58 

Adopted Daughter. .\nne Marie, to Jane Murray Hall '38 

Son. Jelfen.- Carney, to Maureen Carney Jockel '59 

Daughter. Regina Annette, to Carol Heedson Weber '39 


Daughter, Nancy L\Tine, to Patricia Brown Drescher '60 

Daughter. Katherine, to Maureen Welsh Leopold '60 

Daughter, Maura, to Carol Anne Miller MuUanev '60 

Daughter, Deborah Mani-. to Gail Leonard N'eill '60 

Daughter, Patricia, to Dorothv Gilmore Meier, '60 

Son, Andrew, to Elizabeth Stoddard Darc\' '60 

Daughter, Adrienne Elizabeth, to Jeanne Driscoll Poulton '60 

Daughter, Catherine Margaret, to Mar\ Ann Craig N'algenti '60 

Son, William, to Rosemary- McDonald Ahem '62 

Daughter, Man. Catherine, to Rita Enright Aldrich '62 

Son, James Francis, to Stephanie Becht Cart\' '62 

Daughter, Kathleen Ann, to Anne Bvmes Concannon '62 

Daughter, Julie Coleen, to Judith Kilfoyle Ferguson '62 

Son, Thomas, to Barbara Burghardt Geary '62 

Daughter, Tara Marie, to Carole Roswell Maher '62 

Daughter, Jennifer, to Claudia Gale Montani '62 

Daughter, Jeannemarie, to Eugenia Funke O'Brien '62 

Son, Patrick, to Carol Flaig Callochio '63 

Son, William, to Dolores Dunn Dorkawski '6-3 

Daughter, Marianne, to Stephanie Mastandrea Gualtieri '63 

Son, Eric Mark, to Lucv Rea Joseph '63 

Son, John Peter Leopold, to Rosanna Di Martino Miscione '63 

Daughter, Patricia, to Penelope Madden Moroney '63 

Son, Thomas Sean, to Man.ann Gentile Norcott '63 

Son, John Gennaro, to Roseniarie Guiliano Moroney '63 

Daughter, Reginia Ann, to \alerie Basili Fitzsinimons '64 

Son, Ronald Anthony, to Mar%lou Abatemarco Bussi '64 

Daughter, Christine Ann, to Paula Vivona Rossini '64 

Daughter, Suzanne Marie, to Cathleen Reynolds Gordon '65 

Son, Robert William, to Ann C. Healion Grant '65 

Son, Gerald \'incent, to Terr\' Holmes Carpentier '65 

Son, Kevin, to Rosemar)' Perinelli Kelley '65 

Daughter, Stephanie, to Patricia Franzese Moore '65 

Son, James Thomas, to Eileen Monteodorisio Virgona '65 
Son, Daniel Joseph, to Vivian Ciolli Ackerman '66 
Son, Louis William, to Margaret Currie Alcuri '66 
Daughter, Diane Louise, to Olita Tiltin Bast '66 
Son, Michael, to Marv- Anne Sexton Beck '66 
Daughter, Pamela Joan, to Joan Fitzsimmons Keeler '66 
Daughter, Elizabeth Ann, to Beth Evans Guamiere '66 
Son, John Joseph, Jr., to Maria Gonzales McCabe '66 


To Regina Lang Goutevenier '62, an M.A. (Education), Queens 

To Concetta Botti Hoffman '62, an M.A. (Education), Hunter 

To Margaret Williams Schroder '62, an M.A. (Education), 

Hunter College 
To Frances Ann Mautone DiGiacomo '63, an M.S. (Chemistry), 

Ball State University 
To Magaly Lopez '66, an M.A. (History), New York University' 


Gertrude .\goglia '51, Assistant Principal, P.S. 124, Brooklyn 
Rose Castelli Lewis '53, Lecturer, Department of Education, 

Brookl\n College 
Maureen McLaughlin '59, Exchange Teacher, Puerto Rico 
Monica FKnn '66, Assistantship, Georgetown Univcrsitv' 


Sister N'irginia Mary (Margaret Buckley '55), St. Joseph's Novi- 
tiate, Brentwood, N.V. 

Instituto (from page 10) 

in leadership and/or community relations. The activities 
and experiences of the past year will be used as a base for 
expansion into other areas, exploration of other needs. 


Human Relations 

1. The basic courses will be continued, for all groups, on 
scheduled monthly dates, so that every man, woman, and 
young person will have an opportunity to participate. 

2. Advanced courses will be offered to those interested 
and who have requested a continuation of the course in 
depth. Weekend workshops will stress case-history study, 
role-playing, and assignments for future topics. 

3. Conferences and panel discussions of topics of interest 
to the entire community will be prepared and developed 
for broadcasting over the radio. 

Invitations for these courses in human relations will be 
extended to all the people of the outlying areas and cities 
of the diocese as well as to the people of the neighboring 
areas and Iwrders of the state of Coias. 

Career Training 

1. Women. .Methods and techrn'qucs of social action by 
visiting professors and specialists in that field. 

2. Servant Girls. Workshops in cooking, cleaning, and 

3. Instructor Training. Group training techniques to de- 
^< lop a nucleus of qualified personnel for the Center from 
ilic local men and women (these will be open to all people, 
wilhrn and beyond Jatai). 

Community Conferences and Symposiums 

1. These will he scheduled as requested by the local 
authorities or other groups, or other interests, as long as they 
serve the needs and desires of the community. 

Other Courses 

L X'olunteered by professional members of the com- 
munity, "How to" courses; e.g., teach hygiene to grade 
school children; teach children proper reading techniques; 
make a survey or take a census, etc. 

Lost Alumnae (from page 15) 

Mrs. Bert Kellam {.Marie A. Rntler) 


Mrs. Brian O'Neill (C;atherine E. Vesey) 
Mrs. Martin Sokol (Ceraldine M. Thomp.son) 
Mrs. Robert Olsen (Carole A. Schecher) 
Mrs. Thomas Bluni (Carol Aim Rossetti) 
Mrs. Charles Heinzelmami (Patrice Habuse) 
.Miss Angeles L. Morales 
.Miss Diane L. Minchosky 


Mrs. Alfred J. WiKine (MarioTi F. Stariba) 

Mrs. Jatnes Mannix (Maureen O'C^onnor) 

Miss Kathleen Nocella 

Mrs. Frederick I'"iirinan (C;atherine T. Munster) 

•Mrs. Michael C;alli ( Diane H. Caldi) 


•Vlrs. Michael MiC;lymont ( Dotnia .Stever) 


Class Notes 


Hialcr Mary Francis, RGS [Eva Flinii] wrolc, in part, from //oiig 
Koiij; to Crace Reynolds: 

W'v have se\cn Sisters here: two Americans, three Chinese 
and two Filipinas who are stiidving Cantonese. We already have 
alxitit 20 girls. Keep us in prayer. No day is long enough for all 
there is to he done; besitles the Chinese have to do things in 
their own way and at their own pace. Western standards can con- 
fuse them, and make us lose what is best in them. There is so 
much that is admiral)le in them. Fulton Sheen sa\'S, "The hope 
of the Church is in the Orient." I agree. 

AlM)ut a half hour's ride from central Hong Kong, where Com- 
munist terrorists are trj'ing to disrupt business by distributing 
home-made bombs, we are nestled on a hillside, just above a 
delightful cove. We call our new center Mar)'cove, in gratitude 
to Our Lad\' for her protection during our 30 years in the mis- 
sions and as an act of confidence for the future. Then a United 
States Consul, who was arranging a partial building grant from 
the Refugee and Migration Unit, requested that we name the 
center after a prominent .American social worker. We chose 
Dr. Map.' Stanton, who has been untiring in helping our Chinese 
Sisters who go to Los Angeles for social-work study. 

The purjxjse of the center is to provide a home for refugee 
teenage girls while preparing them for eniplo\nient and eventual 
economic independence. Since migration terminated their school- 
ing, a specialized educational program geared to the needs of 
the refugee teenager is provided: classes in Chinese concentrat- 
ing on technical or commercial subjects according to each one's 
aptitudes. The courses include domestic science, handicrafts, 
hairdressing. power-machine operating; for the more capable: 
English, t)ping. stenography, and bookkeeping. In about two 
years, the average girl can be trained for emplovment. 

Just around the hill is a huge squatter settlement. Some live 
in shacks on the hillside, others on sampans in the creek, so 
close that they cannot navigate. It is to rescue girls from these 
sordid surroundings that we have come to Aberdeen. 

The ;Klministration building and part of the training center is 
nearing completion, and the site is formed for a 90-foot exten- 
sion. The Hong Kong Government granted us the land on con- 
dition that we build to the value of it. The United States Con- 
.sulate is giving us about half the amount. We must raise the rest. 
It will make me a beggar until I die. Let's hope this will make 
me a little less unworthv of m\- great patron, St. Francis of 
Assist. I am not groaning under it. The life of a missionary is 
always rewarding. God gives the hundredfold, e\en in this life. 
In spite of apparent insecuritv because of our proximitv to the 
Communist Ixjrder, we feel infinite securitx' in the arms of G<id. 

Our gratitude to St. Joseph's for its inspiring ideals, and to all 
who ha\e been so faithfulK' devoted to us throughout the vears. 


CKlss meetings this year should be vcr)' enlightening when mem- 
bers get together and discuss their travels. Ams' Bonnet's trip 
:iround the world includes visits to the shrines of Fatima and 
LourdfS, Europe liehind the Iron Curtain, the Holy Land, the 
Orient, Hawaii, .Mexico (including Guadalupe), with a last 
stop at Columbus, Ohio, before c-oming home, for the major 
celebration of the Jubilee Vear in Memorial Auditorium • Cecile 
C;issid\- w;is honore<l by the Catholic Teachers .Association at its 
annual bre;ikfast in April. She been a delegate to the C.T.A. 
since she began her teaching career • Catherine Keelv traveled 
extensively through England. Ireland, and Scotland last summer • 
Margaret White Lynch and Al sjx-nt a delightful vacation at 
Spring Lake with their daughters and grandchildren • Margaret 
Lennon Martin and Rav spent four months traveling. Among 
the highlights were the months spent in the Canary Islands and 
southern Portugal and the fi\e glorious weeks in Spain • In 
August, Agnes Connolly Monahan, George, and their two 
Dominican daughters, Sister Esther Regis and Sister Grace Regis, 
flew to the Coast, and to Grand Canyon and Yosemite. Espe- 
ciall\' memoralile was the trip up the coast of California along 
the Slission Trail ( El Camino Real) founded bv Father Junipero 
Serra and his Franciscans • Mar\' Sheridan Nolan and Bill had 
;i delightful trip to California by car • Sister Robertine ( Roselyn 
Weiden), chainnan of the Education Department at St. Joseph's 
College, Emmitsburg, has participated in an International Study 
Project for several years. It is conducted b\' the faculties of six 
colleges: Western Marxland. Hood. Dickinson, Gettxsburg. 
Mount St. .\Iar\s, and St. Joseph's. An expert in the field directs 
discussion. The current topic is Japan — Agriev Connolly Monahan 


Our apologies for missing the deadline for the last issue of 
.Alumnagham I)ut we shall try to make up for it! • The high- 
light of the past season was, of course, the fortieth reunion of 
the class. We were delighted to join the other reunion classes 
at the .■\lumnae Luncheon on .April 1.5 at the Waldorf after 
attending our own Mass at St. Christopher's Chapel. Margaret 
Normile McLoughlin did her usual efficient job in making ar- 
rangements for the reunion and we owe her a vote of thanks. 
Cecilia Tninz made the da\' a memorable one bv, among other 
things, presenting each one of her cla.ssmates with an individual 
blessing of Pope Paul and a beautiful rosar\' to commemorate the 
occasion • Gertrude Berrv Sherman journeyed from Winston 
Salem, N. C. to the graduation of her son. Paul, from Dayton 
University • Bemadette Dolan attended the .American Bar Asso- 
ciation convention in Hawaii. On Mav 3 Bemadette was hon- 
ored bv the National Conference of Christians and Jews at the 
Towers Hotel • Marx' Cherrv Newbegin and her husband retired 
in June to their home in Onancock, \'irginia. One of their sons 
works in the Pentagon while his twin brother is stationed in 
[apan • .Alice Gallagher received an honor award from the 
Catholic Teachers .Association in recognition of her 20 years of 
service as a delegate • Elva Rockefeller Rvan visited her daughter 
in Gemianv this summer. During her absence, her son Jimmy 
and his musical group. The Critters, continued to be a "smash 
hit " • Olette Dempsev Bunnell missed the reunion luncheon due 
to a previous engagement: the California wetlding of her son, 
Brian • Eulalia Rowan Morris returned from her Florida vaca- 
tion in time for the reunion. While there she spoke with Rose 
Stuart Doran in Palm Beach, who sent greetings to the class • 
Sister Margaret Marv (Kathleen Keamev) took her final vows 
in the order of the Sisters of Our Ladv of Charitx- in Carrollton, 
Ohio • One final item on the class reunion: in Februarx- Margaret 
Nonnile McLoughlin entertained a group of her classmates at a 
delightful dinner partv at the Montauk Club, where they dis- 
cussetl plans for the big event — Margaret Nonnile McLoughlin 
and ^^arie O'Shea 


Margaret Reilly Parker is looking forward to a reunion with her 
classmates at Dot Hannegan's home 



Marie O'Connor, who teaches Enghsh and pubhc speaking in 
Red Bank High School, was invited by the National Council of 
Teachers of English to speak at the council's fifh-seventh annual 
convention in Honolulu in Xo\ember. She will take part in a 
program on "Purposes and Sources of High School Writing." At 
previous conventions she has spoken on "Motivating the Reluc- 
tant Learner " and "Creating a Climate for the Lov e of Litera- 
ture." In September she introduced a course for students of all 
grades entitled English Workshop; it is offered without credit, 
marks, or homework. Emphasis is on reading for critical analvsis, 
listening for appreciation and note-taking, expository writing, 
and interview techniques. 


Margaret Cooney spent the summer studying at the University 
of Sophia in Tokyo. She highly recommends the course of studies, 
assuring me that she ne\ er missed a session • Gladys Worthley, 
of Washington, D.C., enjoyed a visit with Eleanor Hennessy 
Boyce in Los .\ngeles while on vacation last spring • The wed- 
ding of Kathleen Murphy '62, daughter of Kay Driscoll Murphy, 
was the occasion of a reunion for Chris Barton, Laura Fournier 
Flanagan, Madeline Kendall Friel, and Anne McMullen O'Con- 
nell, all of whom had also been present at Kay's marriage to 
Dan • Another reunion of some of our classmates took place at 
the wedding of Helen Flynn Curran's daughter in Short Hills, 
N.J. Kay Frey Lynch, Lillian Kelly, Mary Hopkins Engelskirgcr, 
Anne NIcCormack Fennessv, Jo McKeon Broad, and Claire Smith 
were all on hand • Some of the above-mentioned classmates 
have been written up in previous Alumx.vchams. Your 
reporter would much appreciate hearing from the rest of vou. 
If you will send it to me in care of the College, I shall be very 
happy to see that your activities are mentioned in the Spring 
issue — Man/ Whelan Muhcr '32 


Josephine Pisani Brown escorted twenty-one high-school and 
college students to France on a study tour this summer • Margaret 
Langan McDermott's daughter, Jeanne, and Dolores An.sbro 
Gerathy's nephew. Drew, were part of the group • Marie Lillv' 
visited with Rita Doherty ( Sister Eucharia) in Guadalupe, Calif., 
and Eleanor McDonald Loughrey in Colorado Springs. Rita, who 
has been stationed in Guadalupe for many years, is experiment- 
ing with a new garb for the Maryknoll Sisters. Catherine Cooke 
who has visited Rita on several occasions was planning another 
visit this simimer — Marie C. Lilly 


Spring runs into the summer that never was, into the fall that 
confuses and delights you with its sudden hot days and beautiful 
full evenings and you suddenlv think to yourself, / /ic.Y can't he 
out of College since HJ35 ..." it musl have been 1937 at Ic-ast! 
For a while, the whole idea gives you the chills, but then you 
are on the teleph(me at the Alumnae Phonathon, calling your 
classmates for donations to the William T. Dillon fMiild Study 
Center, and it all seems like v<-sl(rday. Here are the cheerful, 
friendly voices; Kay Sheehiin Hambrccht from Lakeville, Conn., 
Elvira Triinliorn Miillally all the way from Jupiter, Fla. Betty 
Zangle from Rochester, N.Y'., Marv Walsh Steiger from Prince- 
ton, N'.J., Marie Oliver .Midwinter from Sherborn. Mass. (just 
getting settled in a brand new home), Sylvia Goerlilz Myers from 
FIfiwer Hill. N.Y., Catherine Croniti Jones from Laf;iyette. C;;dif., 
and ironv' of ironies, vou dial Elizabeth lleitrne Donihec in the 
Sf.iii- of Washington only lo find that she is visiting in Brooklyn. 
■IS all fim and in a gcKxl cause, ;in(l wi' ;ire thrilleil lo report 
' the classes of the Thirties cinn<- through with Hying colors, 
iiii.inciiillv speaking. Let's outdo ourselves the nc-xt time around • 
The summer again brought a few reunions; for exaniph-, ;il tin- 
wedding of Bernadette Moroney Metzler's oldest, Bill, to Kalliy 
Lot/ in the lovelv chapel of Fort Meyer, Va.. we le;irMed ihiit 
Bern's second lM)y, Jack, is now in \'ietnam serving his tour o( 
'Itilv for Utich' Sam • At the sami- lime we were <lelighted to 

read of the engagement of Kay Sheehan Hambrecht's lovely 
daughter Peggy. Good luck! • In the first part of September, 
Grace Flannery Morris' pretty blonde daughter Beth was marriecl 
to Ronald Henrv' W'ieczrek. They plan to settle in Newark, Del. 
Florence Kemp Carberry and vouv class agent h;id a wonderful 
reunion with many of our mutual friends at this wedding. 
Florence is now teaching deaf children right here in Brooklvn. 
Her oldest boy, Frank, was graduated from Marist College in 
June, and he, too, is waiting for his draft call. Her youngest, 
Steve, began his high-school career at Bishop Ford this Septem- 
ber • Dining the long, cloudy, cool summer we also learned that 
Agnes Rafiertv- Statlmeyer's second boy, Pete, is going to attend 
St. Francis College in Biddeford, Me., while her youngest, Steve, 
starts attending St. Francis Prep • Kay Allen and family were 
saddened by the sudden drowning of her handsome nephew, 
Peter Allen, in earl)' August • An unexpected encounter with 
Virginia Conran Cheasty revealed that her daughter, Ginny, had 
a nine-pound baby boy. Her son Jack is now in air reconnaissance 
photography in l3over, Del., while Robert is a student at M;m- 
hattau College. N'irginia herself is dean of discipline at Clara 
Barton Higli School • You will also be interested to know that 
Jane McLoughlin O'Connor has just moved into a new home in 
Douglaston, L.I. Mary Elizabeth McLoughlin Farrell's family is 
keeping up the naval tradition begun bv' her late husband, Jim. 
Her son Jimmy will be gradu;ited from the Naval Academy next 
June, and her daughter Jane '67 plans to enter the WAVES this 
fall. Meantime, all of you from 1935, please, please contact me 
with any and all data concerning vou ;md vour familv. If you 
know the whereabouts of Lydia Ward Kenah, Rosalie Sullivan 
Parett, Helen Schwartz Owendorf, or Helen Sawyer ScuUv, 
please get in touch with us. See you around the campus! — Amie 
Scilz Sinilh 


while running back and forth between my fonner residence and 
the new home Bill and I just bought on Prospect Park West, I've 
collected a few items for the Class of '37 • From Fran Young 
comes news of her recent promotion in the I.B.M. Corporation. 
For the past two years she was systems analyst in the Data 
Processing Systems Development Department of Corporate 
Headquarters. On June 1st — this year — she was made manager 
of the newlv cre;it<'d Corporate He;u!<|u;uters Information Ceutei 
in Arnionk. Wjien I.B.M. moved from New York Citv to Armouk, 
Fran and her latlur moved from B;iv Ridge to Larchmont and 
find it delightful • .Mary McGrath \'erv ilie is a probation oHicer 
;it Brooklv n Juv enile Comt. She made two recent trips to Europe, 
including Spain and Portugal • Teaching at Thomas Vocaticm 
;uid Techuic;d High is Winifred Quiim. She also did some trip- 
ping, visiting Ireland, Engkuid, Scotland, and France • Three 
times ;i gnuidmother, is M;uie Ostennan Niiumich. This sunmier, 
she and Wjdter bought ten ;icres neiU' Asheville, N.C. • Marge 
Laiix O'Hcilly is still working p;ut time with the tmacconipauied 
Cuban children, helping with reunions of fiunilies at Catholic 
(;h;irities of Pater.son. She and Pat spent three weeks in Irelatid 
visiting ;d)out 41 first cousins and innumerable second cousins, 
then went on to It;dv for three weeks, to Rome and into the 
inourit;iius of C;alabria and the pictures(|ue villages, Lake (iiirda, 
and luauy other places • Sister Mary of the Holy Ghost (Betty 
O'llalloran) visited her brother's family in Westbury this sum- 
mer. Bettv taught mathematics for a year iit Holy F;unily Col- 
lege. She is now b;ick at social-service work in the ;idoptiou 
bureau with the Missionary Servants of the Most Blesse<l Trinity 

• M;uv Dehuiey Bowen is teaching math at Sacred Heart Ae;id- 
emv. Her daughter Pat is a senior at V'assiu', Jim is a freshman 
at C^ornell, ;md jeiuine is a ninth-grader in Valli'v Slre;uu • 
Kav Hellernan Stelfanys Paul and Mary Kay are biith at Stone 
Hifl College • Betty .Mc.Malion Corrigan and her ;ittorney Ims- 
b.uiil, Edward, live in Boonton with their sevi'U childri'ii; Rieh- 
:ir(l (sludving for his M.A. at the Universitv of Maryland), Ami 
(.1 j>hvsie;il therapist at l''(ir<lli.un llospiial and a Columbia 
i;i,uluale in 1907), [ames (graduate from high school this year), (;i high school freshman), Hubert (in the sixth grade), 
Kiviii (in till' (oiirth grade), and young Mark (in kindergarten) 

• \I.idelme NiHxian O'N'i-il r. units that her oldest, Susan, was 


niarrif<l last OcIoIht 22; Sal is working for her iloctorati- in 
Miicrohiologv on a frdfral grant at the I'nivi-rsit)' of Illinois, ami 
Tom, Jr., is in his junior yi'ar at Coorgctown • N'irginia Norton 
MtSorlt'N' expt'cts to lie in Rock\illf Centre the seconil wct-k in 
Jnnt'. In the nicantinic she toKI us. Joi-'s en route to Fort Sill, 
John's .It the l'niversit^■ of New Mexico, and Cisco and Riek, 
great baskethaii stars, will he juniors — Marjonc Parker Smith 

[All the News Notes that NIarjorie Parker Smith gathered for 
last spring's issue of Alumnaoilam were lost between her niail- 
liox and the College's. Thai's wh\' the reixirting was so scanty 
after all \our help and her efforts. But she hopes that, now with 
\onr help through the prepaid postcard s\stem, there won't be 
anv more catastrophies such as this.] 


Gr.ue .-Vnn Coscia has just relumed to Jatai. Brazil, after a short 
\acalion here, to help her brother. Bishop Benedict Coscia, with 
his mission work. She is e.xecutixe director of Instiluto de Estudos 
Socias (the Institute of Social Studies, an adult training center), 
which he founded. [A report on the institute's activities is re- 
printi-d in the front of this issue of Alumnagham.] • Marie 
Cavaguaro l)eban\' and Eilgar bought a summer place on Long 
Island, but Marie is torn between weekend trips to fix it up and 
the oil-painting class she signed up for at the Brooklyn Museum 
Art School. On Frida\' nights, she doesn't know whetlier to 
hope for good weather or bad: good weather means she and 
Edgar will drive out on the Island but she'll miss her portrait- 
painting session; bad weather means she'll progress in her paint- 
ing but won't get to enjoy the fall outside the city 


Bea Hunkele Brennan will train for supervisor in prekindergarten 
education on a fellowship at Teachers College of Columbia Uni- 
versitv. She is taking a \ear's leave of absence from the Board 
of Education • Mar\- Kane Gillen was recentU' elected to the 
Bergen Count\ Board of Education, only the second woman 
elected to this responsible position, and has also been working 
with the Director of the United States Center for Sex Informa- 
tion, compiling a s\llabus for the teaching of sex education in 
the schools. Mary is also busy getting read^• for the wedding of 
her daughter soon — Connie Annucci and Mary Kane Gillen 


Charles, the eldest son of Terr\' Cough Carroll, was married in 
June to Susanne Hall, R.X. Her second son. Harry, is a junior 
at Marisl College • M. Eleanore Sullivan Smith and her familv 
have nio\ed jiermanentK' to Florida. She was feted at a farewell 
luncheon bv Edith Mullen Boisi, IDoris Hillis Gilmartin, Terrv 
Cough Carroll. Fran McDonnell Dover. Bette Whalen Bonsall, 
and Peggy McDerbs- Shea • Man' McDonough W'eisnets 
daughter. Man' .■Knn, won a partial scholarship to Mount St. 
N'incent College • Pcgg\' McDerby Shea and her husband visited 
Mar\- McMahon Davis '39 and her |oe at their new home in 
Curacao, N..\. Mary also maintains a home in Freeport, L.I. 
— Maroueriie McDerby Shea 

Pat Loth 



\\ heeler L;ilK)r;itc>ries. ;i subsidi;ip, of Il;>/eltine (.i)r|X)ralion, h;LS 
;ippointed Pat Loth a staff consulting engineer. Pat h;is an M.S. 
in physics from the Polytechnic Institute of Brtmklyn and has 
been a member of the engineering staff of Wheeler Lalx>ratoric$ 
since 19-17, specializing in waveguide developments for radar 
antennas. She has recently supenisetl major projects in spacc- 
gui<l;uice antennas and the Nike systems. A senior member of the 
Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, she has been 
active in the work of the technical committee on antennas and 
WiWeguides since 19.5.5 and is a member of the editorial stiff of 
the Transactions on Microwave Theory and Techniques. 


Lilly Manix Morris attended the inauguration of .Arland Chrisl- 
Janer as president of Boston Universitv, representing St. Joseph's. 
She wrote to us, in part, that she and Walter foinid it an im- 
pressive and interesting experience. She also noted that President 
Christ-Janer sjxike stronglv in favor of the liberal arts and the 
school focusing on the needs of the community and sening its 
interests; he was also most emphatic alxiut the university antici- 
piiting the future and its demands instead of repeating the past 


Kay Hildebrandt Kennellv and John's oldest. Katherine, is a 
freshman at St. Joe's, sharing an apartment with two other Class 
of Tiers down the block from the College • Man' Fucella, with 
her brother and his familv, spent five weeks in Florida this 
summer and then took a 10-day Caribbean cruise before return- 
ing to teaching homebound children in September • Marian 
Quealv Zoll and Eddie's oldest, Peter, spent six weeks touring 
Europe this summer with 11 high-school classmates and their 
English teacher • Liberia Scotto Conforti and Michael and the 
four children moved from Brooklyn to Glen Head in June. 
The\'"re having the usual "moved-to-a-new-home-in-the-suburbs " 
problems, including the repairman who came a day late because 
he figured he couldn't do anvthing anvwav about a dishwashing 
machine dial had had clothing put in it — of course, the message 
had become garbled between the time Liberia had called and 
the repairman got the message • Pat Mallon Jo\'ce was in the 
hospital for a litde while but is up and about again and feeling 
fine • Joan McManus Fusco couldn't get to the first Nassau 
Chapter meeting of the year: she had to help her oldest daughter 
bus' a pair of shoes for a high-school dance the next night • 
Man' Ellen Dowd Carr, holding her sexenth, in her arms, met 
Grace LeRoy, the new de\'elopmenl director at the College, 
after the last Mass at St. Gertrude's in BaN-^ille on Sunday of 
Lalior Da\' weekend. Man' Ellen was going back to teaching 
when school opened • From \'irginia R\an Klaus came a note 
that included a new address in Mankind. Ginny said also she 
hatl a certain satisfaction in being "put " for a while. "\\'ith our 
frequent moves, " she writes, "I was lost to the .dumnae for a 
number of xears. ... 1 ne\er realized how much I was missing 
until I started receiving [Alumxacr.\m] again. " • Sister Virginia 
Therese is the new principal of the 1,200-student Mary Louis 
.■\cadenn' as well as Superior of the Convent • Sister Mary 
Florence took a postdoctoral course in Dante at Columbia this 


We think the Class of '49 has given St. Joe's a first thanks to 
the talents of Sister Marie Marguerite, DW! Sister has been 
employed by the Board of Education in Maine as a principal 
of an elementan' public school in Madawaska. Me. • EsteUe 
McGrath Postel wasn't busv enough with her brood of five girls 
and three bo\s ( two sets of twins there), so she passed the time 
speaking Spanish to a Chilean exchange student, Gustavo Marin, 
for the past \ear while he li\ed with her and her family and 
attended Brookhn Prep • From California, Jeanne Steele Fox 
wrote to sav she took 32 units of teacher training for California 
Teachers' Credential and now teaches fourth graders in Sylmar. 
Jeanne, her husband, and four children have taken trips recent!) 

to San Diego, San Francisco, Las Vegas, and Tiajuana • Joan 
Breininger W'eber has been working as a speech correctionist for 
Ann Arbor Pubhc Schools while her husband is finishing his 
dissertation for his Ph.D. at the Universit\' of Michigan. They 
both are working for the Council on Adoptable Children and 
hope to take their three children to E.\po '67 • Meanwhile back 
at the ranchhouse in Westport, Connecticut, Dolores Usischon 
Bacharach dreams of reunions but only takes trips to super- 
markets, dentists, etc., with her five children. She does keep her 
hand in doing \olimteer remedial reading work in a Bridgeport 
school once a week • There was a reunion of sorts in Oneonta, 
\.Y., this August when Marguerite Trainor Dolan, her husband, 
and se\ en children descended upon hapless Margaret Schmadeke 
Hart, her husband, and four children at their farm. With only 
one week to recover in, the Harts then played host to Geneyieye 
O'Hare Guilfo\le, her husband, and si.\ children. Unfortimately 
for the Harts, this threatens to become an annual affair! • Hope 
more Forty-niners will get in touch with us and keep us up to 
date on their families, studies, and trayels — Marguerite Trainor 


Word comes from Sister Mary, CSJ, who is at St. Mary's School 
for the Deaf in Buffalo, that her parents celebrated their golden 
wedding anniyersary on October 21 with a Nuptial Mass, a truly 
jo\ ous occasion 


We extend our congratulations to Bemadette Foley Donohue on 
the birth of her son, Xeal, a fifth child, second son • The arrival 
of Matthew Gerard to Helen Burke Naylor makes a fifth addi- 
tion to the Xa\lor family. They now ha\e four boys and one 
girl • Virginia Scharf Falls now has seven girls, one for every 
day in the week. I^osemar)' Virginia was born on March 18. 
Ginny, her husband, Jack, and their daughters have a new 
address. They now live at 368 Grand Street, Westbury-, L.I. • 
Regina McNiemey Collins and her family have recently moved 
from Connecticut into a new home in Genie's favorite part of 
the country. Their new address is 113-06 Old Club Road, Rock- 
ville, Md. • Joan McCarthy Dillon was suqirised to hear that 
Jean Corbeet Jamison's home is quite near her own. Jean lives 
in Blewett, N.Y., and has five boys. Her eldest boy is in the 
eighth grade and her youngest is in kindergarten • Claire Arnold 
Ficarra's daughter, Jean, is the fifth of her children to attend 
St. Joseph's Preschool • Joan Martin Burke's son, Justin, has 
just begun The Aconi School, a Montessori school in Manhattan • 
John, Rita Dorgler Bartscherer's oldest son, is now attending 
Bishop Molloy High School on a full scholarship • Julia Cum- 
nnngs Murphy and Richard have just returned to Bay Ridge 
ni.5 78th Street) after ten years away, the last five in New 
Orleans. She's so glad to be back and able to go to alumnae 
meetings again, she's already taken on the cochairmanship of the 
Bay Ridge theatre party for next February 21 - Claire Mac Venn 


I he .Aliiniriae Luncheon in April was also the occasion for our 

fifteen-year reunion. It was good to see over thirty of our 

m.ites there. The spring and summer were busy sea.sons for manv 

• MS. Ruth Mall Carey adopted a baby girl, Ruth Ellen, in April. 

th and Dan already have two sons. In August, Mary OShca 

med John Neelen; they now live in New Jersey. Maureen 

ey Mc'Ginniss toured Ireland and the British Isles on her vaca- 

■ 1 from teaching English at Midwood High School • Pal 

'■ linen Diinni- spent a good part of her sununer in New Eng- 

■I, shuttling back and forth between M(K)schea(l Lake. Me., 

I Vergennes, Vt. • Katie Meehan Mace and her family visited 

• w York in August, stopping en routi- at Niagara Falls and 

|.o ■fi7. Katie ran lor alderman in East Moliiie, Illinois in the 

ifig. She lost, but only by <ighl voles! Last fall, Katii- gol 

'. print: l-ifi; magazine published one of her letters • From 

. i.itwille, we hear from .Sister .Margaret Joseph. OP (Margaret 

' lii.<^;. She has Im.-h leaching at yneen of the Rosary Convent 

for the past eight years and finds teacliing very pleasant. Most 
of the pupils are college-bound. She delights in the rebuilt novi- 
tiate, mostly because all the Sisters are now imder one roof. Her 
sister, Virginia, is still teaching at Grover Cleveland High School, 
where she is acting chairman of the Social Studies Department — 
Patricia Egan Englehart 


\'itk\- Tortorelli Morey writes from Lisbon, filling us in on the 
past fifteen \ears. She sends her best wishes to all her class. 
Since her marriage, Vicky has been a service wife and has lived 
in North Carolina, Connecticut, Puerto Rico, and Florida. She 
has two girls and two boys. Last spring the Air Force honored 
her husband by selecting him as Airman of the Y'ear. As part of 
the award, they were flown from Lisbon to San Francisco for 
the Air Force Convention. He has served twice in Vietnam. 
For the last five years she has been teaching English in the 
United States Dependents Schools. She completed her Master's 
at the State University at Plattsburg, N.Y. I know Vicky would 
enjov hearing from some of sou. Her address is: Mrs. Norman 
Morey, c/o S. Morey, 307 T.F.S., Box 1652, A.P.O. N.Y .09283 • 
Our cross-country travelers, Joan Londrigan Touhe)- and Lilyan 
Hard)' are back in the classroom. Joan with her husband and 
daughter camped out for nine weeks, refilled their cooler with 
glacier ice, admired the rugged Alaskans and the beauties of the 
Canadian Rockies. Perhaps we can persuade her to give a lecture 
at a Chapter meeting. Lilyan's trip was just as interesting but 
she prefers to leave the camping to others • Rose Lewis, mother 
of six, is a lecturer this semester at Brooklyn College in the Edu- 
cation Department. She is a supervisor of student teachers in 
preschool through the sixth grade levels. • This year is our fif- 
teenth anniversary. Our reunion will be held on May 4 at the 
Annual Spring Luncheon. Start planning now - Maureen Dough- 
crtij Franer 


Received the following news items from Janice Alberti Russell: 
Nettie Rementeria McKenna spent two weeks in Hawaii with 
her husband who attended the American Bar Association Con- 
vention. Thev visited the other islands as well as Oahu. Nettie 
has had a very active year as president of the Jimior Auxiliary 
to the Visiting Nurse Association of Staten Island • Carmen 
Ortega Atjuilone and Ed and the children spent two weeks at 
Cape Cod this summer • Pat Gerlach also vacationed on the 
Cape with Rita McCann '5.5 • Helen Lande Perrin, now living 
in Brownwood, Tex., came back to New York with her family 
to visit parents and friends for a month. She also wrote that 
Mary Shea Pawlowicz '55 is now living in Dallas and is the 
proud mother of Elaine Mary. Mary had been appointed chair- 
man of the Math Department of Franklin K. Lane High School 
l)efore she went on maternity leave and departed for Texas. 
Helen is looking forward to visiting with her. Eileen O'Keefe 
Kgan is active in the St. Anne's Guild in Garden City and the 
Medical Missicms Auxiliary in addition to busy days with son 
Liam Christopher, age 8, Mary Genevieve, age 0, and little 
Moira Eileen, born February 5 of this year • Many thanks to 
Janice for taking the time to write us and let us know what so 
many of our classmates have been doing - nosrmarij Corhcll 
llunnon and Pat Finn McDonnell 


\\r ii(\er thought that putting a few plioiK' calls through could 
be as nmch fun as it was this past Spring when the Alumnae 
decided to hold its annual and very snecessful I'honallion. which 
should be renamed l'"unatlion. We enjoyeil talking to: Marylee 
Heakey McGeeney, Angela Oociata Rodin, Clara Seiutto Can- 
riavo, and Mary Wing Tucker. But we were disai)polnli'd that 
we could not reach Judy Sheridan Douc<-lti- at Selfrldge Air 
Force Base in Michigan. Wi- would appri'ciate it very nnich il 
we could gel her correct address from anyone of tfie alunmae. 
If we ke<-p losing track of our classmates at this rale there will 
be a table for two at our twenly-fifth reunion. In addition lo 
Judy, among the missing an-: Joan RIceio Lilibon, Joan (iar- 


barini Fi-rrari, Carol Clark Lynch and Grace Vaskas • W'o sent 
out a desperate plea for news, big or little, and received two 
replies. We were delighted to hear from Marilyn Baqiie Starace 
and Mar)' McLoiighlin Connors. With fourteen children 1h-- 
tween them the\- have plenty of time for letter-writing. Thank 
you so much, mv faithful friends. ( All others take note. ) • We 
were happ\' to near that Man,' Connors was back on her feet 
again after a recent illness and a.ssuming all her obligations: 
eight little ones, three of whom attend St. L<uirence School in 
Sayville. .Mary's husband, Ray, teaches English at Bushwick 
High School in Brooklyn • Two more of our classmates have 
moved since the last printing of our class news: Marie Therese 
Poniares Dally from Monroe, N.Y., to Denville, N.J., and Marv 
Shea Pawlowicz from Qvieens to Dallas, Tex. Marie Therese s 
husband, Tom, is principal of the Mountain Lakes Elementan,' 
School. So we now have another member in our EMU Chapter 
in Xew Jersev • In the early part of August our good friend. 
Sister \'irginia Man,- (Margaret Buckley) made her first vows 
at Brentwood. Sister loolcs happier than e\cr teaching at the 
academ\' • Best wishes to all our recent mothers: Diane Milde 
Brown, Peggv Kruse .Moonev, and Mar\- Shea Pawlowicz (see 
births). Mary wrote, in part, "Ray and I are slowly adjusting 
to Texas and parenthood at the same time! Our baby is fine and 
doesn't complain too much about her inexperienced mother" • 
A great manv of our classmates have sent their condolences to 
Terr\' Young Bowcn on the death of her husband, Walter, but 
we're sure 'Terr\' would appreciate knowing that she is still in 
all our pravers — Joan Foley Hubert 


Lucille Maguire Nicol represented St. Joseph's at the dedication 
of the Charles J. Wick Campus Center of Rosan,- Hill College 
in Buffalo on October 8. 


That the Class of '57 appears again in Alumnagram after long 
silence is largeK- the work of Pegg)' Cooney Darrough. At an 
anniversar)- luncheon gi\en by Eileen Blaber Maloney, Peg 
copied notes and conversations and made sure I put them in a 
safe place. I put them in such a safe place I've just discovered 
them, months later • Rose.Anne Connollv conducts Board of Edu- 
cation cla,sses for WXYC and loves it! • Peggy Collins Heslin, 
now living in Commack. has fi\e little Heslins, three boys, two 
girls. Her voungest, Pegg)' Ann, is nine months old • Man,- Pat 
Pevton McGrover, a Waldwick, N.J., resident, has two \oung 
scholars: Peter's a kindergarten student and Michael's in the 
second grade • Joan Minutaglio .Motta's Tommy is now in fifth 
grade, NIarv Xeale is a kindergartener, and Diane is looking 
forward to starting school this \ear. Her S500 telephone bill was 
attributed to a "slight error" on the Telephone Company's part • 
Pat Higgins teaches at P.S. 287 with another St. Joe's girl. 
Peg Anslwro, who is a strong believer in the sabbatical. Peg spent 
a number of months in Spain on her recent one • Judy Martin, on 
the other hand, who does not teach but supplies teachers with 
the books to tlo it right, believes in Austrian ski weekends • 
Pegg) Coone)- Darrough s )oungest. Jay, is a first-grader; Peg is 
enjoying teaching in her new borough, Staten Island — \'irginia 

Thanks so much to Barbara Morrison Marlborough. Her news)' 
letter brought us up to date on some of our classmates. Barbara 
and Richard live in Bavshore. L.I. Richard teaches in a high 
school and at .■\delphi College. The\' ha\e four children, Regina, 
tvtins Richard and Donna, and N'ictoria • Frances Bracken 
McCaulev and Bob. and their two children are living in Albany; 
Bob teaches in the Community College there • Dolores Br)'an 
Maguire and Dan, and their three children are now living in 
Flanders, N.J. • Pegg)' Cooney Darraugh has been bus)' teach- 
ing dav and night. During the dav she is a first-grade teacher, 
and two e\'enings a week she teaches for the Confratemit)' in 
her local parish. In between she takes care of John .ind their 
son, Jav. "The Darraughs just recentlv mo\ed to Staten Island • 
Anne Buckley McCassey, Ed, and their three children live in 
Trenton, N.J. Ed is now teaching at Villanova • Edna Gibl-mns 

.Andre.issi and Gene spent their vacation at Cape Cod. Their 
permanent home is Spring Valley, N.Y. They have three children 

• .\ii(ither visitor to the Cape this past simmier was Mar\ Pat 
Pevton McGrover. This was the third year that Bert and Mar)' 
Pat idong with their two Iwys, Michael and Peter, traveletl to 
Massachusetts for their vacation • Pat McCarth) Brodshaw, her 
husband, and their four youngsters live in Unadilla, N.Y. Pat 
finds time to do some substitute teaching • Peggy Kearney 
Coughlin and Bill live in Rocky Point, L.I. Bill teaches at the 
State College at Southhampton. They have a son and a daughter 

• Bemadette Hoermann Donahue, Arthur, and their two children 
live in Nvack, N.Y. • Jean Handal Shanahan and Bill live in 
Emerson, N.J.; they have three children • Florence Pislak Marino, 
Bernard, and their four children are living in Bayside, Queens • 
Eileen .McGrath Freda, Bill, and their four daughters live in 
Brooklvn • We find that three of our classmates are residents 
of Parle Slope, Brooklyn: Joan Costa Davis and Jerry recentlv 
bought a house on Third Street; the)' ha\e two children, Joseph 
and Margaret. Two other Park Slope residents, Doroth)' Dem- 
binski Jesinke)' and Bill are active in civic affairs; the)' have 
three children. Gloria Johnson Talt)', Jack, and their six children 
complete the list of '.57 gniduates living on the Slope. Jack is a 
grade advisor in a school on the Island. "They spent their vacation 
at East Hampton • To celebrate Judy Martin's engagement, Pat 
Higgins gave a luncheon in Judy's honor at her home in Ba)' 
Ridge. Her extremcK' able assistants were Pegg)' Coone)' Dar- 
raugh, Mar)' Pat Peyton McGrover, and Eileen Blaber Maloney. 
To complete the aura of a class reunion, Roseanne Connolly, 
Joan Minutaglio Motta, Ginny Mosca, and Peggy Collins Heslin 
were there. Judy vnll be married to Ed Lucis on Thanksgiving 
Da)' at the Chapel of Faith, Hope, and Charit) in New York. 
Her sister, Grace Cipriani '60, will be Judy's attendant • Please, 
alumnae, if any of you have news for us, let me know. I am 
willing and eager to hear from you and so are all \our fellow 
classmates — Eileen Blaber Moloney 


Hello again! It's time to catch up on what's been happening. 
The luncheon last April brought together man)' members of our 
class. It was so nice to see people like Rose Anne Perillo V;istano, 
Marthe \'alenti Saiera, Maureen McLaughlin, Margaret Scallv 
Conniff. Joan O'Rourke Walsh. Man,' Marg Farley, Carolyn Hill 
Dalton, Anne O'Connor Giillagher. Eileen Feeney Smith, and, 
last but not least, mv fellow class agent. Mar)' Anne Sullivan 
Luongo, and several others • As a result of the limcheon, I found 
out that Mar)' Margaret spent two weeks last Febnian, in St. 
Thomas. Rose Anne has four children, Margaret Scall)' Conniff 
is managing her twins and two-year-old son fine with onl\ two 
hands. Delores Estes Brannigan's litUe girl, Man, Ellen, and 
Eileen Feenev's little bov, Michael, were to start kindergarten 
this fall. Delores is chairman of the Nassau-Suffolk Chapter • 
Carol Mc\'e\' Drum having done a wonderful job as Luncheon 
Chairman, has moved into a new home in Middleton, N.J. • Anne 
O'Connor and Hugh are homeowners in \\'est Hempstead • 
Maureen Came)' Jockel and Joe, her naval officer husband, have 
been reassigned to Norfolk. The)' also are proud parents of a 
new addition, Jeffre)' Carney • Kathleen Crowe Sardegra and 
Carl are homeowners in North Tarrv town • This \ear we have 
new alumnae officers. A ver)' large "thank )Ou " to our past presi- 
dent, Siizanne Trinneer, for a job vcn, well done. Best wishes 
and congratulations to her successor, Eileen Moloney Graziani. 
Eileen also earns our appreciation and thanks for her splendid 
job last vear as Alumnae Fund chairman. The new chairman us 
also a .59'er, Carolyn Hill Dalton. To Carolyn and Eileen in the 
coming vear. "Good Luck " • Maureen McDermott, returning 
last fall from her year of stud)' abroad, worked for a short while 
setting up the librarv at the new seminary in Douglaston. Pres- 
entl\'. she is emplo)'ed bv the Rockefeller Foundation • Maureen 
McLaughlin will be avoiding the snow and sleet this \Ninter 
( no skiing, Maureen! ) : she'll be teaching this year in Puerto 
Rico • Marv McGro\'er spent six weeks this siminier at Yale on 
;i go\'enunent grant. Mar)' earned six graduate credits with 
honors. She then took a well-earned vacation: with Suzanne 
Trinneer, she took a two-week Caribbean cruise on the Homeric • 


Yours tnil)' was up at St. Lawrence for seven weeks studving, 
and then I cruised for ten days in the Caribbean. In m\- insti- 
tute at St. LawTence I met a neighbor of Margaret Jones Downey 
and a colleague of Eileen Molone\' Graziani. There would seem 
to be something to the phrase, "It's a small world " • Gina O'Xeil 
Larldn sent me a three-page letter in response to mv pleas for 
news. She and John are living in Edison, N.J. Gina is president 
of Confrateniit\' of Christian Doctrine Executive Board. She and 
John have also written material for Cana Discussion Groups and 
helped to set up diocesan studv clubs. For relaxation, the\' took 
a trip this summer to \\'iUiamsl5urg with their two children. 

Terry- Treanor O'Rourke sent me the following report on the 
class reunion of the February grads of 19.59 ( I'll say 'b\e for 
now and hope to hear from you) • Joan Melomo is planning a 
July wedding to Arthur Auday. They will hone\nioon in Argen- 
tina for a month and then set up housekeeping in Lynbrook. 
In five years or so it's adios amigas and on to the hacienda • At 
the class reunion at the Waldorf, it was noted that several 
mothers are tied for the title of most prolific. Each of the follow- 
ing has three children: Pat O'Neill Burns, Pat Henry Torres, 
Terry Treanor O'Rourke, and Joanne Bradlev Milva (2%) » Anne 
Bums Kirk's son, Bobby, and Terr\- O Roiirke's daughter, Tracy, 
are in the same kindergarten class. Rumor has it that they share 
snacks — hm! • We were delighted and proud to have Sister 
Francis Corde (Barbara Baronowski) with us. She teaches 
seventh-grade in a Williamsburg, Brookhn, grammar school • 
Mary Ellen Br\ne Freer and Mar\- Lou Sabatelle Thompson 
traveled from Poughkeepsie and Lake Mahopac in order to be 
with us • Mary Flynn is a systems programmer, which goes to 
show how far afield an English teacher can stray, or. put another 
way, how versatile Mary is • Two of our classmates who couldn't 
be with us wrote letters giving us news of their doings: Emilia 
Longobardo Goran is the mother of two children and assistant 
professor of political science at Trinity College, Washington, D.C. 
Ann Kelly Lockwood is an Air Force wife and mother of a five- 
year-old son. For the last year she and her husband have been 
working for their master's degrees at Michigan State University. 
After graduation last June they left for two years in Heidelberg, 
Germany • To the few others who were missing: please write 
and let us know how and where you are — Betty Anne McDonough 


Joan Bambach McCann and John are currently looking for a 
temporary residence in Riverhead, N.'Y. Welcome back to New 
York • Marie Leno Gilmore and family spent a glorious week 
this summer on the shores of Lake Winnepesaukce at Laconia, 
N.H. • Mary Shannon can be seen scurrying between Bishop 
Kearney High School and Hunter College. At the former Mary 
is the head of the Dance Department and teaches world history. 
At the latter she is working for her M.S. June 1968 is the target 
date for completion • In addition to her hoiisehold chores ol 
wife and mother, Pat Lang Campanelli is teaching third graders 
at the Middle Country School, District No. I, Lake Grove, N.Y. 
Frank is a faculty member at Connetquot High School, Bohemia, 
N.Y., where he teaches bookkeeping, law, and consumer educa- 
tion. This summer the Campanellis and the Bests (Terry Duffy) 
enjoyed each other's company • Roberta Silvestri Pantle again 
extends an open invitation to St. Joseph's girls visiting California. 
Although at a new address, she is only two miles from Disney- 
land. Roberta is presently serving as treasurer of the local pro- 
fessional organization, The .Magnolia Educators A.ssociation, and 
teaching fifth graders. John will be leading a four in November 
to Japan, Taiwan, and Hong Kong for Japan Air Lines, his em- 
ployer. Rol«-rta plans to accompany him. Sounds like a terrific 
trip - have fim! • Joann Tomao McNamara has also migrated, 
temporarily, to the West Coast. She, Ed, and the children are 
residing in Alameda, Calif. Joann writes that it's "wonderful 
here." She speaks of th(r warm and friendly people and of San 
Francisco Ix-ing the greatest for sightseeing. .She too extends an 
invitation to anyone from St. Joseph's who is in the area to call • 
To all mcTitioned alxive, thank yon for keeping us abreast of 
what you are doing. To all other classmates, let's hear from you - 
Cail Lronard Scill 

The far reaches of the United States were heard from for this 

issue of Alumnaguam. From Missoula, Mont., Mar\ ,\nii Craig 
N'algenti writes that in the past year they've actiuired "a house 
(small but, a dog (a beautiful English setter with the 
disposition of a Mi.s.souri mule), two horses (one almost un- 
rideable), and a baby daughter" (see \'ital Statistics). Mary 
.\nnes husband, \'ic, is assistant city attorne\' in Missoida • From 
the Southwest, Carol Ann Miller MuUaney asks if there are any 
alumnae in New Mexico, preferably near Santa Fe • Her hus- 
band, Paul, is a staff member at Los Alamos Scientific Labora- 
tories doing research in biophysics • Margaret Owens Dabb sent 
a note from Titusville, Fla., her third address in about five \ears. 
Her husband. Bill, is working at the Kennedy Space Center • 
The report from New Jersey is that our class is helping to increase 
the population: Mary Lou Fitzgerald Cain is li\ing in Glen 
Rock, and Helen Barth Kelly, Gail Sciano Polise, and Pat Brown 
Drescher ha\e moved to south Jersey. Pat mentioned that her 
first daughter's birth was not noted in Alumnac.ram. Oiu' apolo- 
gies to Ann Ellen • A reminder to all movers: Please send \our 
change of address • Jet-setters Maureen Welsh Leopold and 
Mary McCabe Duggan have returned from their travels. Maureen 
and Jack Leopold traveled through Germany for a \cav. En 
route the\' had a baby girl. Now they're settled in Connecticut 
where Jack teaches at Danbury College • Mary and Bill Duggan 
spent three weeks abroad, mostly in Ireland, which they loved. 
The\' also stopped in London and Paris, Italy and Switzerland • 
Sister Mary Edgar (Eileen Mullen), CSJ, is teaching at the 
Mary Louis Academy, Jamaica Estates • This report has covered 
quite a bit of territory, but there are many of ovu' classmates 
from whom we haven't heard. Please let us know of \our acti\i- 
ties — Barbara Maker McConville 


It's a busy year for the of '62. Our big news this year was 
our fifth anniversary reunion at the Waldorf on April 1.5. Those 
of us who attended had a wonderful time meeting everyone and 
catching up on all the news • Joan Franco Lawless and Greg 
spent part of their summer on a windjammer cruise off the coast 
of Maine. Pat Sweeney spent the summer in Ireland while 
Marietta Trinneer toured England. Mary Anne Egan is ciurently 
appearing in the Circle Arts Theater production of Send Mc No 
Flowers. Best wishes to the class newlyweds — Trina Botti Hoff- 
man and Howard, Kay Murphy Bernegger and Llo\(l, and Meg 
Williams Schroder and Robert • A small class reimion was held 
at Mary Collins' house in August. News of babies, homes, etc., 
abounded. Catherine Travers Alcuri and Alice Sheridan D'Anna 
were ecstatic about moving to their new homes. The Alcuris are 
moving to Seaford, L.I., and the D'Anna's have bought a house 
in Good Shepherd Parish in Brooklyn. Other new home owners 
are Barbara Burghardt Geary and Frank who live in Bay Ridge, 
Joan Tagliaferro Zangre and Vincent, who have moved to llap- 
pauge, L.I., and Ellen Boyle Daly and Paul house is in 
Hazlet, New Jersey • Kay Doherty now works for the New York 
City Department of Welfare as a case worker in Lower Man- 
hattan. She eomnnites from Kings Park, L.I., every morning • 
Elaine Zisk Decluck and Marge Kelly McLaughlin are ciurently 
living in Flushing and Brookhn, respectively, wliile their hus- 
bands serve their touis in Vietnam. Joan Patrone Albertella will 
be coming East from Oklahoma in April when Hay goes to 
Vietnam • Sue Hake no long<'r teaches in Brooklyn. She has 
become English chairman in a ncwK opiiK'd high school in 
New Hampshire. Sister Rose KmmaiiucI ( Kathv C:larke) teaches 
in Ascension Crannnar School in Klmhurst, (Queens, and Sister 
.Agues Loretta (Fran Sulli\an) and Sister Mary Lauren ( Margi' 
Manley) teach in Our Ladv of the Snows, North I'"loral I'ark • 
Judy C;leary is moving to Sayville, N.Y. In November ( 81 Garfield 
Aveiuie). Right now she's "in the middle of packing cartons with 
two little imps busy unwinding tape around her" - Muiircfii 
Mai^iiire Sidlivaii 


Wi'Kiinie back. Hope you nil had a wonderful summer • Joann 
Chiarino Pace and Leonard enjoyed ii three-week sojourn in 
I'jirope, where they visited many countries • Kathiyn Kiernaii 


spent five wonderful weeks in Ireland • Congrahdutions are in 
order for Maureen McCormick who was married in August and 
for new parents Dolores Dunn Dorkowski and Bill on the arrival 
of their son William John in September • Se\iral of our tlass- 
mates are new homeowners. Our hest wishes are extended to 
Cathy Cressert Moran and Dick and son Michael who've moved 
to Floral Park (one of their neighliors is an S.J.C. '60 graduate); 
Carole Kuklis Oberheim, Steve, and son Stcvie are now resid- 
ing in Cranhur)', N.J.; and Mickey Andretta Gannon and Jack 
and their two daughters are in a new home in Richmond Mill • 
The Jime "67 Commencement Exercises held at the College 
brought together many familiar faces. Karen KeiieaK Baker, Pat 
Smith Fcagles. and Sandv Cyzewski Miller saw their sisters 
graduate, and Pat Corrigan Koppinger saw her sister-in-law re- 
ceive her degree. Karen's famil\' was cxceptionalK- well repre- 
sented since her "brand new" daughter ( eight weeks old at that 
time) was also present • Marj' A. Larkin Simonson, her husband, 
and sons are now residents of Staten Island • Others are mt)\ing 
farther away from the old homesite. Ceraldine Ilaggerty Jenulis, 
Mike, and daughter Kathleen have just moved to Cortland, N.Y., 
and Carmen Cerio Lancevich and husband just bought a home 
in Chicago • Carol Keenan is engaged to Jack Barone and their 
wedding is planned for next JuK- 27 • We are sure nian\' of \ou 
ha\e some exciting news you woidd like to share with us. 
Please contact either one of your class agents b\- mail or phone, 
at any time. Hope to fill in all the "gaps" next issue — Mary 
Hannon and Pat Corrigan Koppinger 


A note from Betty Owens Hill tells us how much she is enjo\ ing 
her new home in West Hempstead, though she and Bob are still 
redecorating. She lives about ten miles from Terr\' Holmes 
Car]5entier, who had a son, Gerald \'incent, last Xovcniher • 

Kathleen Capshaw, an Extension Lay Volunteer, is serving av 
teacher in Duncan, Oklahoma • Ellen Marie Mclnnis spent 
weeks at Oxford University this summer, stuilying English I 
erature and Drama — Palrieia McCarthy, Antonina Lombtii' 
and loan Conicay 


■['lie leaves are falling and so is the news. As the wind blows l.n 
and wide so docs the of '66: While Jo Ann Danaher, Kathy 
Le Donne, and Abb)' Zisk captivated Europe (or should we say 
European men ), most of our classmates were wearing their shoes 
out tr\ing to see all of Expo. So many went: Helen Lynch, Ann 
Kenny, Joan Miley, Mary Thompson, Delia de Zor/.i, Magaly 
Lopez, Patty Lombardo. Janet Borello, Ann Driver. Anne Nardi. 
and Carole Tracey. Anne Nardi also spent some time in Bermuda, 
a well dcscr\ed vacation from medical school • See America first 
has been the spirit of some of our classmates. Patty Buckley \ is- 
itcd California, while Mary O'Connell "pioneered" via auto across 
the countr)- • News of interesting jobs has also been drifting in. 
Carol Wright is working in educational television for the Brook- 
lyn diocese. Cathy Conlon is a social worker in Nassau Count)'; 
she's working in the unwed mother's di\ision • Patty Buckley has 
left Pan Am, and she and CaroKn O'Connell are currenti)' teach- 
ing in elementary schools • Congratulations are in order for 
Monica Flynn. She has just finished her Fulbright in L'mguay 
and has an assistantship at Georgetown Universit\- • One last 
item — Marisa Ting Wu is now residing in Chapel Hill, North 
Carolina, with her husband, Ben. He is working on his Ph.D. at 
the Universitv of North Carolina. Marisa is in the School of 
Social Work at the University • We're sure we're missing news, 
so please let us know what \ou've been doing! — Joan Connolly, 
Jane Murphy, and Cathy Parks 

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Summer 1968 

ALUMNAGRAM, Summer 1968 

A S 




3 Executive Board News 

4 The Annual Luncheon 

5 Scholarship Committee Constitution 

7 The Chapters 

8 Class Leaders Directory 
10 Phonathon 68 

12 On Proposed Amendment One 

Vote "Yes," bv Adclc VoccI 

Vote "No." by Eileen Moloney C.raziani 

13 Vital Statistics 

14 Class Notes 

23 Additional Class Notes 
Center insert: Ballot 


At its May meeting, the Executive Board 
voted to endorse scholarship aid to alumnae 
daughters and other St. Joseph's students as 
the official designation for Alumnae Fund 69. 
Other designations will continue to be hon- 
ored, as the individual alurana specifies. 


By vote of the Executive Board, an Alum- 
nae Dance will be held on Friday, October 26, 
in the Bowman Room of the Hotel Biltmore. 
Rita Marie McGrath '67, who organized the 
Alumnae-Senior Supper, will be chairman of 
the first Alumnae Association social event of 
1968-1969. Alumnae will receive complete de- 
tails in September. 


Many, many thanks to all the class leaders 
for their devoted efforts again this year. 

To those whose Class Notes arrived too 
late for inclusion in this issue: Please 
note that almost half the magazine is made up 
of the Notes and the balance of it is very 
tightly packed with other news. We had to 
save your Notes for the next issue. In the 
meantime, we are continuing the reply card as 
an additional help to you for the Notes. 


In addition to the number of mentions in 
the Class Notes, many alumnae have told us 
personally that a son, a husband, a brother, 
a father, or some other relative was serving 
with the Armed Forces in Viet Nam. All the 
alumnae surely include them in their prayers 
for God's grace. 


Alumnagr.\m is published twice a year by the Alumnae 
.Association of St. Joseph's College for Women, 245 Clinton 
Avenue, Brookl)Ti, N.V. 11205. Third-class postage paid at 
Brooklyn, N.Y. 


Grace LeRoy 


Mar)' Elizabeth McLoughlin Farrell 


Marv Whelan Maher 
Barbara Maher McConville 
Helen Fennelly Reilly 
Joan Londrigan Touhey 




family . 





many sp 

ter cha 

The myr 


even ga 



help in 

the Col 



nae Ass 

be diff 
can con 


y Elizabe 
as Execut 
tion to g 
For the 
the alumn 
1 contact 
, to her 

Board, t 
ecial tal 
irmen in 
iad detai 

of deman 
ily , resp 
d for her 

have bee 

this per 
lege. He 
ly be the 

to serve 
ociation . 

facts we 
icult to 
tinue to 
on in any 
speed. Ma 

th McLoughlin Farrell has re- 
ive Secretary of the Alumnae 
ive more time to her young 

last two years she has 
ae so well, from the close, 

she established with many 
continuing help to the Ex- 
o the application of her 
ents in assisting the chap- 
publicizing their programs. 
Is that she mastered and the 
ds that she wholeheartedly, 
onded to have established a 

successor. St. Joseph's 
n blessed to have had her 
iod so crucial to them and to 
r immediate successor will 
benefactor of her tireless 
an increasingly active Alum- 
are sure of: that she will 
replace and that the alumnae 
count on her to help the As- 

way she can. 
ry Eliz. McL. Farrell! 

Executive Board News 

• All chapter officers will be in\ited to the next Workshop 
in September. 

• Elizabeth Connolly, the Association's representative to 
the American Association of University Women in New 
York, resigned after many years. Adele \'ocel, vice presi- 
dent of the Alumnae Association, was asked to take her 
place, assuming the responsibility to keep the alumnae in- 
formed of the A.A.U.W.'s activities. The Board subsequently 
voted to make this one of the duties of the vice president. 

• The Board amended the bylaws of the Constitution to 
read that no member of the Nominating Committee would 
be eligible for nomination, or renomination if she was al- 
ready a Board member. 

It also voted to clarify the bylaws to state that a "slate" 
meant only the number of vacancies to be filled, with the 
Board accepting the Nominating Committee's slate as a 
responsible selection, mainly because alumnae in recent 
years have declined to run against each other or also had 
arranged their schedules to attend meetings, only to be 
rejected on the ballot. Alumnae may still write in other 
candidates as alternates to the committee's slate. 

• A majority rejected a motion to require a quorum, a part 
of the old Constitution, because it could happen, as it has 
in the past, that there would not be enough members pres- 
ent to hold a meeting and conduct the Association's busi- 
ness. Instead, the requirement to have a majority present 
to hold a meeting was formalized. 

• The Board voted to present a plaque to the College to 
memoriahze Dr. Raymond Strassburger, who died on Janu- 
ary 20 after 32 years as a member of St. Joseph's faculty. 
Also in memory of the late Chairman of the Psycholog)' 
Department, the Board will use part of the proceeds of the 
Alumnae Luncheon to present a needed piece of equipment 
to the Psychology Department. 

• By vote of the Executive Board, nonalumnae faculty mem- 
bers who wish so, may become Honorary Alumnae and will 
receive all .Mumiiac .Association communications. 

investment Workshop 

More than 3.5 alumnae came to the College on four con- 
secutive Tue.sdays to attend the Investment Workshop, some 
with hasbands, fiances, sisters, mothers, or fathers. The 
speakers were Robert Isban, vice president of Manufac- 
turers Hanover Trust Company; Lawrence Winston, mutual 
funds specialist of E. F. Hutton and Company; John 
McConville (husband f)f Barbara Mahcr McConville), in- 
dustrial securities analyst of E. F. Hutton and Company; 
and Harold Merriam (liusband of Joan Chartrcs Merriam), 
partner, Cjilleii & l^yckman, Atlorneys-at-Law. 

Outstanding Alumnae 

The following alumnae are listed in the 1967 edition of 
Outslmuling Younf^ Women (if America 

Joan Sokolowski Comerford '54 

Niiala .McCann Drescher '58 

Emilia Longobardo Govan '58 

Mary Q>iirially Mohan '54 

Edith Lechlfitner '64 

Mary R. .N'obcriiii '64 

' ■ ihanie Manning .\Iaroney '57 

1968-1969 Alumnae Calendar 

The following schedule is tentative. All alumnae will re- 
ceive the final calendar in September, which will also in- 
clude a listing of events at the College that may be of 
interest to them, by vote of the Executive Board. 



Alumnae Leaders' Workshop 

September 28 

Alumnae Dance 


.\lumnae-Varsity Basketball Game 

December 6 

American Association of University 

Women Forum and Luncheon 

February 22 

Dav of Recollection 

March 8 

Phonathon for Alumnae Fund 69 


Spring Luncheon 

April 26 


June 4 

Luncheon Committee Chairmen 

The following alumnae assisted Lillian Disken, chairman, 

and Anne Scitz Smith, co-chainnan, in planning the Annual 

Luncheon on May 4 in the Starlight Roof of the Hotel 


Mary McGrover '59, Arran^^ements 

Mary Flanagan Rigaut '47, Guests 

Marie Lilly '34, Reception 

Marguerite Shaughnessy '49, Seating 

Marietta Trinneer '62, Tickets 

Eileen Blaber Maloney '57, Invitations 

Maureen Dougherty Fraser '53, Printing, 

Mary Darroch '64, Publicity 

Marie Carroll Daly '43, Jubilee Classes 

Nominating Committee Members 

The members of the Nominating Committee to present a 
slate of three members-at-large to serve on the Board for the 
two-year term, 1968-1970, were, according to the bylaws 
of the Constitution, three members of the Executive Board 
and three members from the Alumnae Association at large. 
They were 

Barbara Maher McConville '60, Member 
Gail Leonard Ncill '60 
Peggy McDerby Shea '41 
Anne Scitz Smith '35 
Suzanne Trirnieer '59, Past President 
Adcic Vocel '65, Vice President 

As provided in the Constitution also, one incoming Board 
member is to be a member of the most recent graduating 
class. The C;lass of 1968 presented Elaine DeFelice, |)resi- 
dent of the Undergradiiale As.sociation, as (lu'ir nominee to 
llic Nomiiialiiig (,'ommillcc lo fill this |)l;icc on the slate. 

Phonathon 68 

One afternoon and seven nights, nlumnne from the Twenties 
lliroiigh the Sixties came lo llie C;<)Ilege to call their sisters 
for their support to Alumnae Fund 68 for the William T. 
Dillon Child Study Center or some other (lesigiialion. 

As last year, balloons burst and bells rang, but this lime 
II wa.s iti Room 208 and many aliininae and undergraduates 
were iherc. Hcc pages 10-1 1 for llie full slory. 

The Annual Luncheon 

The Htufjtng I'arty 

Before the Luttchcoii 

Scholarship Committee Constitution 

There shall be established by the Alumnae Association of 
St. Joseph's College for Women a permanent "Fund" to be 
known as the Alumnae Daughters Scholarship Fund. This 
is not to be understood as a fund for scholarships regularly 
awarded but a fund to be drawn on in special cases of need. 

I. Purpose 

To aid by granting total or partial scholarships for 
attendance at St. Joseph's College for Women to 
those students: 

A. Who are daughters of members of the Alumnae 
Association of St. Joseph's College for Women, 

B. Who are in need of the aforesaid assistance in 
order to pursue their studies at St. Joseph's Col- 
lege for Women. 

II. Scholarship Committee — Membership 

A. The investment and control of the Scholarship 
Fund shall be vested in a Scholarship Committee 
consisting of: 

1. A faculty member of St. Joseph's College for 
Women appointed by the Executive Board of 
the Alumnae Association to serve for a term 
of two years beginning in September of the 
even years. 

2. An alumnae member of the faculty of St. 
Joseph's College for Women appointed bv the 
Executive Board of the Alumnae Association 
to serve for a term of two years beginning in 
September of the even years. 

3. The President of the Alumnae Association of 
St. Joseph's College for Women, ex officio, to 
serve for a term of two years as a member of 
the Scholarship Committee beginning in Sep- 
tember of the odd years. 

4. The Vice President of the Alumnae Association 
of St. Joseph's College for Women, ex officio, 
to serve for a term of two years as a member 
of the Scholarship Committee beginning in 
September of the odd years. 

5. The immediate Past President of the Alumnae 
Association of St. Joseph's College for Women 
to serve for a term of two years as a member 

of the Scholarship Committee beginning in 
September of the odd years. 

B. The immediate Past President of the Alumnae 
Association of St. Joseph's College for Women 
shall act as Chairman of the Scholarship Com- 
mittee and shall preside at all meetings of this 
committee. She shall designate one of the mem- 
bers of this committee to record all proceedings 
of this committee. 

C. Should a vacancy occur in the Scholarship Com- 
mittee, such vacancy shall be filled for the re- 
mainder of the unexpired term by appointment 
by the Executive Board of the Alumnae Associa- 
tion of St. Joseph's College for Women. In event 
that the vacancy is in the Chairmanship of the 
committee, the new appointee shall not become 
Chairman of the committee for the unexpired 
term. The Vice-President of the Alumnae Associa- 
tion, already a member of the Scholarship Com- 
mittee, shall act as Chairman for the remainder 
of the unexpired term. 

III. Meetings 

A. A meeting of the Scholarship Committee shall be 
held at least once a year, within a month after 
the College has announced its scholarship awards 
for the following school year. Meetings of the 
committee may also be called by the Chairman 
upon the request of any member of the committee. 

B. When a meeting is called by the Chairman, a 
notice in writing of the meeting must be mailed 
at least one week in advance of the date of the 
meeting. When the date of a meeting is set at a 
previous meeting for any time within the following 
two weeks, this requirement may be waived pro- 
vided all members of the committee are informed 
of the proposed meeting. 

C. Three members of the Scholarship Committee 
shall constitute a quorum. However, regardless of 
the number present at any meeting, agreement 
of at least three members shall be necessary for 
a decision. 

IV. Funds 

A. The Scholarship Fund shall include moneys ac- 
quired through donation_s and_beguests_from jndj; 


PERMIT NO. 22866 


No Postage Stamp Necessary If Mailed in the United States 




BROOKLYN, NY. 11205 

Class Leader 

viduals and through contributions from tin- gen- 
I'lal ahimnae funds. 

B. The Scliohusliip (Committee shall be responsible 
to the Executive Board of the Alumnae Associa- 
tion of St. Jo.scph's College for Women for the 
administration of the Fund. 

C. It shall be the specific duty of the Chairman of 
the Scholarship Committee to keep an accurate 
record of the finances and proceedings of the 
committee on the iiasis of reports from the Treas- 
urer of tlic College. 

V. Assistance for Four Years 

A. Dcfinilion. Assistance for four years covers pay- 
ment of all or part of the bills rendered by the 
C^ollege. including tuition and/or fees provided 
the student's record is satisfactory to the Scholar- 
ship Committee and provided the need continues. 

B. Eli'^ihility. The daughter of any member of the 
.Alumnae Association who meets the entrance re- 
quirements of St. Joseph's College for Women 
and who sliows to the Scholarship Committee a 
need for assistance is eligible. 

An applicant for entrance to the College must 
have applied for scholarship aid from the College. 

C. Procedure 

1. a. No applications mav be considered until 

after the College has awarded its scholar- 
ships for the forthcoming year. Applica- 
tions for scholarship aid from the Fund 
must be made within three weeks after 
such awards have been announced bv the 

b. The applicant must fill out and submit to 
the committee the questionnaire sent to 
her on receipt of her application. 

c. A transcript of the applicant's record and 
her application for admission to the Col- 
lege will be requested from the Admissions 
Office of the College. 

d. The applicant should be prepared to pre- 
sent herself for an interview if requested 
by the Scholarship Committee. 

2. Continuation of assistance will be dependent 
on the student's satisfactorv completion of 
each year's work. A transcript of record shall 

be sent to the Chairman of the Scliolarship 
Committee at the end of each school year. 

\'l. Assistance for Any Fraction of the Four Years 

A. Definition. Assistance for a fraction of the four 
years covers pa\Tncnt of all or part of the bills 
rendered bv the College including tuition and/or 
fees, provided the student has satisfactorily com- 
pleted one term's work at St. Joseph's College for 

B. Eligibility. The daughter of any member of the 
Alumnae Association who has completed, tf) the 
satisfaction of the Scholarship Committee, one 
term or more at St. Joseph's College for Women 
and who establishes a need for assistance is 

C. Procedure 

1 . a. Application must be made in writing to the 

Scholarship Committee. 

b. The applicant must fill out and submit to 
the Scholarship Committee the question- 
naire sent to her on receipt of her appli- 

c. A transcript of the applicant's record will 
be requested from the College by the 
Scholarship Committee. 

d. The applicant .shall be prepared to pre- 
sent herself for an interview if requested 
bv the Scholarship Committee. 

2. Continuation of assistance will be dependent 
on the student's satisfactory completion of 
each year's work. A transcript of record shall 
be sent to the ChaiiTnan of the Scholarship 
Committee at the end of each school year. 

\TI. Reports 

The Scholarship Committee shall render annual re- 
ports to the Alumnae Association of St. Joseph's Col- 
lege for Women in the \\'inter edition of the alumnae 


This constitution of the Alumnae Daughters Scholar- 
ship Fund may be amended by a majority vote of the 
Scholarship Committee and a majority vote of the 
Executive Board of the Alumnae Association of St. 
[oscph's College for Women. 



Please reiun\ by July 


( Please include your maiden name also if yon are married ) 

New address, marriage. hah\'s name, appointment, position, honor, degree, 
award, vows: 

Trips, rrnnion>^, ntlier news; 

O Although I was a conlribtitor to Alnmnae Fund 68 and iiiulcrstand that, as 
before, total class amounts only will he listed in the Annual Report, I do not 
wish even my name published in the report. 


To all alumnae resident in areas where chapters 

Your chapter chainnen want to arrange a program 
will I>c of interest to you. If enough of you circle below 
topics you are interested in hearing about from 
and/or would like to discuss or participate in, your cl 
man will plan to include them in the chapter's am 

Problems of 

The Cit%' 

Teenagers Adults 
The Suburbs 

Church reorganization Politics 

Confraternity work Philosoph\- 

Finance Science 

Literature Novel Drama Theology 
Liturgical renewal 

Workshops: Interior Dec-orating Art 
Other : Chapter 

The Chapters 

Xovembcr 29, 1967. queens chapter. Sister Marv Fidelis, 
chairman of the Art Department at Mary Louis Academy, 
gave a timely demonstration on the making of sophisticated 
Christmas decorations. 

January 21, 1968. Washington, d.c. Sponsored a Wine- 
Tasting Evening at the home of Carol McNierney Cant. 

February 2, 1968. Nassau group. Held a White Elephant 
Sale after short business meeting. 

Februanj 8, 1968. flatbush chapter. Guest speaker from 
the Brooklyn Academy of Music talked of the changes tak- 
ing place there, the schedule for the year, and membership 
benefits. A White Elephant Sale followed which helped 
the chapter coffers. 

February 19, 1968. bay bidge chapter. Two undergradu- 
ates, Mary Butz and Peggy Mohan, entertained with songs 
and guitar accompaniment. Tliis chapter, too, used White 
Elephants to help its treasury. 

February 21, 1968. bay ridge chapter. Sponsored their 
third annual theatre party, the Broadway musical, The 
Happy Time. 

March 15, 1968. Nassau group. The Reverend Robert 
Witthoeft, assistant pastor of St. Paul's Lutheran Church 
at East Newport, L. I. spoke on Lutheran-Roman Catholic 
Relationships - Why They Are Important and What Can 
Be Done to Improve Them. A most interesting discussion 

March 31, 1968. westchester-connecticut chapter. 
Sister Margaret Louise, chairman of the Child Study De- 
partment spoke on Sex Education, using films and record- 

April 3, 1968. queens chapter. For this large group, two 
speakers were scheduled. Sister Alice Francis of the Child 
Study Department spoke on Are Work and Play Really 
Opposite? The Developmental Ta.sks of Early Childhood. 
Dr. Josephine M. Corrigan, alumna and assistant professor 
of economics at St. John's University, addres.sed a group 
on Economics for the Homemaker. 

May 18, 1968. westchester-connecticut chapter. Spon- 
sored a theatre party at Stratford, Conn. The play was 
As You Like It. ' 


Class Leaders Directory 

"20 Miss Marie McConnell 
125 96th St. 
Brooklyn. N.Y. 11209 


"21 Miss Grace Reynolds 
1825 Foster Ave. 
Brooklyn, N.Y.